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Full text of "Walton Advertiser"

Kentucky Press Assn. 
U of Ky — McVty Holl 



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Changes in 'Booming 
Sixties' Are Faced 
By Extension Service 

We heor about the "booming six 
tie*"* and we wonder what is in store 
Boone County Extension realizes that 
this fast changing oge represents the 
f hanging relationships, • priorities, ar- 
rangements and ideas that appear 
new 'each day. 

The Boone County Extension Coun- 
cil wantt to keep in step with the 
rapid changes. Since the ^County 
Extension program is under the dir 
ection of the council, members arc 
studying the chonging scene in agri- 
culture ond home economics. They 
want a program that will meet the 
needs of the people during these rapid 
changes 

The council met at the Extension 
office. December 1 7 and studied the 
areos of progrom emphasis for this 
counfy These "we're " .-.- 

1 Effeciency in marketing ond 
production 

2 Management on the form ond 
in the home. 

3. Family living (new problems that. 
ore created because of the fast chang- 
ing patterns of family living.) 

4. Youth progroms to meet real 
life situations. 

5 Community improvement. 

6. Public offairs 

Council members present were: the 
officers: President, Beckham Shields; 
vice president, John Cngler, end se- 
cretory, Mrs Vernon Pope. The mem- 
bers: Mr. Vernon Pope, Mr and Mrs 
Grant Moddox, Mrs Leo Cotton 
Mrs Chat M. Tonner, Mrs Lewis 
Whtttenburg. Mrs. Hermon Oberio- 
honn, Mrs. Don Eger, Mrs W. E Fer- 
guson, Mrs. Williom Footc, Mrs. 
Jomes Kottmyer, ond Mrs. Robert Lu- 
to» Agents present were Marvin 
Davidson, assistant County Extension 
Agent, and Gertrude Paprotta, Home 
Demonstration Extension Agt nt 

WARSAW EXPLOSION 

On*- of the worst explosions in this 
port of Kentucky, happened Christ 
mos aoy, ot Warsaw, Kentucky A $2 
million damoge wos done when a 
sott drink orvd beer distributing plant 
blew up, critically injuring the owner, 
Jock Smith of Warsaw. 

Dotens of persons were cut by the 
flying glass, but none serious The 
most of the damage wos to homes, 
business houses and residents, all over 
the entire town 

The Red Cross Disaster agency has 
moved in and wftt oid the most sen 
»>usly oHected. 

Kenton County Farm 
Owners Urged To 
Cooperate in Control 



A meeting of Kenton. County dairy 
and beef cattle owners to discuss the 
Area Brucellosis Control progrom has 
been sceduled for Thursday, Jonuary 
14. The meeting has been set for 8 
p.m. pt the Courthouse in Independ- 
ence. -m , 

Dr Jomes Denhom, district repre- 
sentative or the state veterinarian's 
office, will outline progress in the 
brucellosis control in Northern Ken- 
tucky ot the meeting Plans for com- 
pletion ot petitioning in Kenton Co. 
will be discussed 
~~5tonley Bird, chairman of the Ken 
ton County Brucellosis control pro- 
gram, has announced that Kenton is 
the lost remaining county, in this sec- 
tio of the state not included under 
the area plon. Mr. Bird has urged all 
cattle owners who have not signed the 
petition forms to contact their com- 
munity committeemen at once. The 
petetion forms ore also available at 




ftcs 



Subscription — $200 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, I960 



Volume 45 - Number 



MRS. FRANCES KAUB 

Solemn Requiem High Mass for 

"Mrs. Frances Kaub were intoned at 

10 00 o m, Saturday at St Cecilia 

Church, Independence Burial wos In 

th? church cemetery 

Mrs Kaub, who wos 72 years old, 
died last Wednesday ot her home 
oA Green Rood, Wolton She was o 
member at the St Cee«l*0 todies'" 
Society c 

She is survived by three sons, 
Joseph and Vncent Kaub, both of 
Independence, ond Clem Kaub, Wol- 
ton, Route 1 . two daughters, Mrs 
Morgaret Saalfeld, Sunny Acres, ond 
Mrs Henrietta Blau,, Elsmere; a sis- 
ter. Miss Alma Bramloge, Hamilton, 
Ohio; 19 grandchildren, and two 
great-grandchildren 



Boone Court House 
Addition Completed; 
Now Being Occupied 

Work on the new two-story addi- 
tion to the Boone County Courthouse, 
Burlington, now is completed ond all 
the offices in the new structure ore 
occupied. 

The addition wos erected at o cost 
of $100,000, without any increase In 
the county tax rote 

The main floor of the n«w building 
is occupied by C. D Benson, County 
Clerk, Second floor offices are oc- 
cupied by County Judge C. L Crop- 
per, County Attorney William. P. Mr- 
Evoy ond Circuit Court Clerk R. S. 
Hensley 

Expanded quarters in the old 
building are being made available 
for Sheriff Joe Hogon ond Tax Com- 
missioner Wilton E. Stephens. 
. Interior of the old structure is be- 
ing completely redecorated. A new 
fire escape also has been constructed 



Walton Vol. Firemen 
Elect New Officers 
For Coming Year 

The Walton Volunteer Fire Deoart- 
ment, ot their regular January meet- 
ing, held an election of officers for 
the coming year: Chief Chick Worth- 
irvflton, Deputy Chief Guy Carlisle, 
First Assistant James Bonar, Second 
Assistant Gene McElroy, secretory E 
Berkemeier, treasurer. Gene McElroy, 
Chief Radio Operator, Jess Thornton, 
Fire Police, Harold Jones, Engine 
Captain, David Hankinson, Engine Lt. 
K. Berkemeier, Hose Coptain, Jock 
Rouse, Hose Lt. Ed Egon; Ladder Cap- 
tain, Ed Berkemeier, Ladder Lt., Rus- 
sell Aero. 

The firemen also reported that in 
the Christmas treat ond fide for the 
kiddies of the community, there were 
more than two-hundred ond fifty kids 
were token for rides on the fire truck 
and given treats — another thrill for 
the young set. 



P- 



ishes Electronics Course 



MRS. JENNIE DIXON 

Services for Mrs Jennie Dixon of 
Richardson Rood, Independence, wos 
held Tuesdoy ot Hopeful Lutheran 
Church, Florence," followed by burial 
in Hopeful Cemetery. 

Mrs. Dixon, o native of Boone Co. 
died Sundoy at her home. Chambers 
& Grubb funeral _home had arrange- 
ments. 

World War I Vets to Meet 

Boone County Barracks, No 1854, 
Veterons of World War I, wit) meet 
January 9 ot 2 p.m., in the Wal- 
ton Fire House All veterans of thij^ 
war in this locality are asked to crt- 
•tend 



Pvt. Louis A. Butler, 24, completed 
the I 1 -week basic electronics course 
December 17 ot the Army Signal 
School, Fort Monmouth, N. J. 

Butler was trained to assist in the 
maintenance ond repair of integrated 
f re control ond guided missile equip- 
ment. • . 

T-fe 'entered the "Army last July. 

Butler, son of Mr. ond Mrs. Allen 
W. Butler, ''070 Taylor MiU Road, 
Independence, is a 1953 graduate of 
Simon Kenton High School, and at- 
tended the University of Kentucky. 
He wos employed by Armco Steel 
Corporation in Ashland before enter- 
ing the A'rmy. 

Trained In Gas Protection 

Army Sgt. Jock W. Kerns, 27, son 
of .Mrs. H M. Kerns, 67 Alta Vista, 
WcNton, completed the chemical, bio- 
logical ond radiological (CBR) course 
December 1 1 conducted by the 1 1 st 
Airborne Division ot Fort Campbell, 
Kentucky. . 

Sgt. Kerns was trained to identify 
war goses ond to employ protective 
techniques against all varieties of C 
B.A. contamination. 

Kerns entered the Army in 1 949 
and is regularly ossigned os a platoon 
sergeant in Headquarters Company of 
the divfsion's 326th Engineer Batta- 
lion. 

He is a graduote of Simon Kenton 
High School in Independence. 

Walton Homemakers 

The Walton Homemakers will meet 
Friday, Jonuary 8 ot the home Of 
Mrs. Charles Simpson, 26 South Main 
St. Bring covered dish for noon meal. 
The lesson "Lamp Remodeling" will 
be given by Mrs, Jim Woods ond 
Mrs. Homer Winburn. 



piner pta meeting "Bad News" and "Good 



The Pmer P. T A. met Thursday, 
December 1 7. There was no room 
count of parents since there wos an 
overflow crowd Each room was given 
$2 00 to buy books or games for 
their room 

The invocation was given by Rev 
William McGibney 

The children presented a very en- 
joy'oble musical program, under the 
d7recTion"~or7»5iu JCurry ,~XenT6h co 
unty music supervisor, and Mrs'. E. 
L. Stemhauser, assisted by the other 
teochcrs The program portrayed 
both the sacred ancT the fun side of 
Christmas The benediction was given 
byj, B N Spegal 

The next meetng of the P. T. A 
will be held on February 18 

Lindsey Circle Meeting 

The Maxine Lindsey Circle of Wol- 
ton Baptist Church will meet Thurs- 
day, January 1 4 ot the home of Mrs. 
Alpha Locke on Edwards Ave. 



News" Given Our Readers 



The subscribers of the Walton Ad- 
vertiser ore beipg given bod news 
and good news all in the same item 

this week. 

i 

The "bod" news - " is that due to 
the increase in newsprint, lebor and 
oil other items, pertaining to publish 
ing a newspaper, the price of subscrip- 
tion pe"r"*"yeqr must be raised. This 
increase will be effective the 1st day 
of February, 1960 ond will be $2.50 
per yeor. The Advertiser is one of the 
last papers in the state to increase Its 
subscription rate. , 

The "good" news is that all during 
the month of January, they will ac- 
cept subscription for $2.00 per yeor. 
Also whether you ore a subscriber 
now or not, you may pay as many 
years in advance at the $2.00 rate, 
os you desire. 



Even if you, os subscribers, are 
paid in advance now, anJ desire to 
odd more years to your paper, you 
may poy os many years in advance, 
as you desire ot the $2.00 rate, if 
done before February 1, 1960. Of 
course, you readers realize, that for 
every year you pay in odvance, you 
will be saving fifty cents per year. . 

This is being done, os another 
little step, in the desire of the Adver- 
tiser, to serve their loyal readers, as 
best we can, says the Editor, Mark 
Meadows. 

SIMON KENTON P.T.A. 

The Simon Kenton P.T.A. will not 
hold its regular meeting in Jonuary 
as scheduled. The next meeting will 
be held in February. 



ffc t e FatrY i Bureau - Office ond the Co. 
Agent's office in Independence. 

The Kenton County Brucellosis Con- 
trol Committee stated that the county 
was divided into seven areas with the 
community committeemen as follows: 

Area A — Crescent Springs, hterth 



Erlanger: Paul Thirs, George Eubanks, 
Cliff Eubanks, John Hartman. 

Areo B— Dudley Pike (U. S. 25, 
Covington to Boone County Line): 
Fred Kahmon, Joe Kohmon, Vincent 
Kahmon. „ . 

Area C — Elsmere to Richardson Rd 
Independence, Banklick: John List, 
Herbert Works, Wm. Bafnes, George 
Wolsing Jr., Ernest Dearborn, Ston- 
ley Parker. 

Area D — Decoursey, Spring Lake, 
Oak Ridge: Robke Brothers, Charles 
Grift, Leslie Riley, Joe Blou. 

Areo E — Walton-Nicholson Road 
to Boone County line, Green Rood, U. 
S. 25, Eads Rood, Brocht to Piner, and 
west ond east side of Ky. 17 from 
Piner to Atwood: W. W. Worthing- 
ton, 0. J. Worthington, O. E. Mene- 
He, Wm. E. Durr, C. C. Northcutt. 

Area F — Stoffordsburg, Nicholson- 
Kenton-Aotwood, Oak Island: Robert 
Jackson, FrofHk E. Jackson, Herbert 
F. Hoffman, George Dowkins, 'Pete 
Mann. 

Area G — Hempfling Rood to Ken- 
ton, Morning View to county line, 
Piskburg, Grant County line, Paxton 
Rood to Piner, east: John Dwyer, Wm. 
Cross, Hugh Kloentrup, Wm. F. Beck, 
Wilmer Steinhouser. 




\P CELEBRATE GOLDEN 
WEDDING ANNIVERSARY 

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Riggs of 
Bowman Creek Road, Morning Vi#W, 
pictured half a century ago (above) 
and today (at right) will celebrate 
their golden wedding anniversary with 
an open house at their home from 
2:00 until 5:00 p. m., on Sunday, 
Jonuary 17. 

The couple's marViage was per- 
formed by the late Rev. John Summey 

The couple have one son, Edgar 
Riggs, Independence; one grandson, 
Glenn Riggs, Independence, and one 
great-granddaughter, Sherry Lynn - 

Mr. and Mrs,. Riggs, wish to extend 
a welcome invitation to all their rel- 
atives, neighbors, and friends. 



New City Council In 
First Meet Hire Help 



BENJAMIN CHANDLER 

Services for Benjamin F. Chandler, 
85, of Route 2, Walton, wos held on 
Tuesdoy at the residence with buriol 
in Richwood cemetery. 

Mr. Chandler died Friday ot the 
Dry Ridge Rest- Home. For the past 
1 5 years he lived on the farm of a 
daughter, Mrs. W. R. Kenney. 

He leaves another daughter, Miss 
Effie Chondler, Walton; two sons, 
Larry B., Aurora, Ind., ond Ruby H> 
Chondler, Nappannee, Ind., and 1 1 
grandchildren. 

The Hamilton funeral home was in 
charge of arrangements. 



Pensioners Are Questioned 

Veterans and veterons' dependents 
now receiving service-connected pen- 
sions will rceive an income question- 
naire with their checks this month, 
the Kentucky Disabled Ex-Service 
Men's Board reports. 

The board explains: 

Veterans or dependants should list 
their incomes on the questionaire card 
and return it before February 1st. 
^Failure to do this will result in the 
pension being stopped. 

The new pension law effective July 
1, V960, has no effect ot this time. 
Persons now receiving pensions will 
receive full information about the 
new law in time to make ony neces- 
sary decisions before July 1. 

Representatives of the board will 
provide help and advice with income 
questionnaires. -i 

RUSSELL MOULDEN 

Russell Moulden, a former resident 
of Erlanger, died December 24 in the^.. 
Veterans Hospitol, Dayton, Ohio. Mr. 
Moulden, who was 68 years old, lived 
in Columbus, Ohio. 

Mr. Moulden leaves two nieces: 
Mrs. Sara Sayre and Mrs. Helen Scott 
both of Florence. 

Services held ot the Chambers & 
Grubbs funerol home, Florence on 
December 27 with burial in Florence 
cemetery-. * 

Walton Band Boosters 

The Walton-Verona Band Boosters 
Club^ wishes to thank everyone who 
helped with the Christmos Concert. 
We especially want to thank Mr. 
Meadows for his fine job of printing 
on such short notice. 

Due to an oversight the name of 
JoAnn Houston who plays in the 
clarinet section was omitted. We are 
so sorry about this. 

Gl Insurance Holders 
Urged To (heck Their 
Beneficiary Carefully 

Some 771000 Kentucky Gl insur- 
ance patfcyhofdersaTe 'urged by'Atriey 
B. Owen, Manager of the Veterans 
Administration Regional Office, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky, to check their records 
to be sure that their designated bene- 
ficiaries are up to date. 

The law gives Gl policyholders the 
right to change their beneficiaries ot 
any time without the consent of the 
prior beneficiarfes. But unless the 
change is officially, made, no choice 
is given to the VA but to pay the 
claim to the beneficiary of record, 
Owen said. 

Carelessness is designating bene- 
ficiaries may result in undesired con- 
sequences, he pointed out. An ex- 
ample is the veteran who designated 
his wife as beneficiary. She divorced 
him, and he subsequently married 
again and raised a family. Should he 
neglect to change his designated bene- 
ficiary before he dies, his insurance 
may be paid to his former wife, and 
his widow and children will receive 
nothing. _. 

IRA T. RYLE 

Ira T. Ryle, Bellview Baptist 
Church deacon, died Tuesday, Dec. 
23, at his home in Grant. A farmer 
in Indiana and in Boone County, he 
was 74 years old. 

Surviving, are his widow, Mrs. Essie 
M. Ryle; a daughter, Mrs. Glenn Leff- 
ler, Aurora, Ind., and a sister, Mrs. 
Stella Goines, Petersburg. 

Services held at Stith funeral home 
with burial in Bellview cemetery. 



Truelt DeMoisey l$ — 
New City Attorney 

The Wolton City Council met for 
the first time Mondoy night, under 
the newly elected regirme of Randall 
Martin, Bryon Rector, Robert Stephen- 
son, Howard Feldhaus, Nick Welsh, 
ond Mrs. Mary M. Yealey. 

This meeting was primarily for 
appointment of personnel which in- 
cludes City clerk, treasurer, City at- 
torney and City police officers. __ 

The Board decided to rehire the 
following men: John J. Romes, city 
clerk and treasurer; patrolmen Fran- 
cis Kilgore ond Kash Martin; John 
Stephenson os Supt. of woterworks; 
Randall Hall as assistant and meter 
reader, and Marvin Bakeras Mainten- 
ance Man. 

The only new oppointment made 
by the Council was Truett DeMoisey 
as City Attorney insteod of Robert 
Blackburn of Willomsfown. 

HARVEY A. POPE, SR. fk 

Services for Harvey A. Pope Sr., 53, 
engineer for the Baltimore & Ohio 
Railroad, was. held lost Thursday at 
the Chambers & Grubbs funeral home. 
Burial in Forest Lawn Memorial park, 
Erlanger. 

Mr. Pope, on employee of the rail- 
rood for 33 years, died Monday^ at 
Booth Hospital following a brief ill- 
ness. He lived oK_20_ girarch-strae't, 
Florence. 

He was a member of the Immanue! 
Baptist Church, Covington; Scottish 
Rite, Covington, and Florence Lodge 
No. 949, F.&A.M. ' , 

»«- Mr. Pope . leaves his widow, Mrs. 
Marian Hall Pope; two sons, Harvey 
A. Pope Jr.,* Florence, and Jomes R. 
Pope, at home; a daughter, Miss- 
Judith Ellen Pope, at home; his 
mother, Mrs. Bertha Pope, Covington; 
o sister, Mrs. Phil Hollis, Mobile, Ala., 
ond three grandchildren. 

Democratic Women to Meet 

Members of the Boone County 
Democratic Women's Club will hold 
their next regulor meeting on Thurs- 
day evening, January 7, ot 8 o'clock, 
at Pop's Oyster House, Dixie High- 
way, Florence. 

Plans ore to be completed for the 
next dance, to be held on Saturday 
evening, Februory 1 3, at Cobana in 
Erlanger. The Gene Cohil Trio will 
furnish the music. 

A social hour will follow the meet- 
ing, as usual. Friends ore always 
welopme. 

Enjoy Happy Holiday 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford B'Hymer, 
and Shirley ond Billy Collins, Wright 
Road, Wolton, entertained on Sotur- 
day, December 26, with a noon meol 
for Bro and Mrs. Floyd B'Hymer of. 
Lexington, .ond Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
B'Hymer and sons, Cho/lffs, tyui.Cloy- — *• 
ton, Walton, Route I. , . 

Later in the evxening, Mr. and 
Mrs. Clifford B'Hymer, Shirley and 
Billy Collins, and Mr. ond Mrs. Rat- 
liff Turner and Norma were enter 
tained with a six o'cloAk dinner at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred 
B'Hymer, of Independence. 



Boone County Shows 
Increase in Business 
Population In 1959 

Stotistics released by J. Louis Coker 
district manager of the Cincinnati 
office of Dun & Brodstreet, Inc., re- 
flect the growth of the business popu- 
lation in Boone County during the 
past year. Figures 'obtained from a 
physical count of the Reference Book 
for January, 1960 totaled 223 manu- 
facturers, wholesalers, and reltailers 
in this area as compared to 217 In 
January, 1959 — an increase of 2.7 
per cent for the period. 
. The Dun & Brodstreet Reference 
Book lists all manufacturers, whole- 
salers and retailers who seek or grant 
commercial credit. It does not. include 
some of the service and professional 
businesses such as beauty and barber 
shops, security dealers and real estate 
brokers. Therefore, the figures for 
businesses in Bopne Cotinty would 
actually be higher than the 223 as 
quoted above. 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 7; 1960 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 

Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office at Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assist'nt Editor 
Maynard Meadows, Shop Forem'n 

Subscription Rote: 

$2.00 Per Year, In Advance 



MEMBER 



tfEKTOCKY PRESS 
ASSOCIATION^ 



ilCAVIlll Jitvilf. 1(1* 



-&)&*{£&>&&%. 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 

SMORGASBORD 

eat 

as much 
as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 



1.95 



Children Under 10— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

ROAST BEEF * 20 SALADS & 
CHICKEN RELISHES 

FISH • DESERT 
VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. 



M. 



Robertson's 



Restaurant 



2216 Dixie Highway 

Routes U. S. 25 & 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 
' Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

= ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In «Your Cor or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goodpaster 
hod as recent guests, Mr. and Mrs. 
Gerald Dixon and daughter of Day- 
ton, Ohio, Mr. ond Mrs. Tom Davis 
and fomily, Mrs. Betty Dixon ond 
children of Owenton, ond Mrs. Stella 
Spillman of Dry Ridge. 

Mrs. Eugene Sizemore ond mother, 
Mrs. Gordon Phillips, enertained with 
a turkey-dtmW ot the tie factory on 
Christmas doy, ond gift exchange. 

Harry Moyhugh of Florida, was the 
holiday guest of his sister ond hus- 
band, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rodney 

Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Jones had 
as guests Christmas doy, her par- 
ents, Mr'nsnd Mrs. Hess Vest, his 
porents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jones, his 
brother and" wife, Mr. pnd Mrs. Ray 
Jones and two sons of Cincinnati, 
Patsy, Betsy, Nancy, Evelyn, and 
Bobby Jones. 

Mrs. Emma Jane Aylor and family 
of near Big Bone, hod as Christmos 
day guests, her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs Omer Block. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Jake Miller and two 
children returned home Sunday after 
visififcg relatives in Indiana. 

Mr. jsnd Mrs. Lee Sanders and 
Mrs Nancy Spencer of Cincinnati, 
were the Saturday guests of Mrs. 
Lena Sanders ond Louise 

Miss Elva Hugjies and brother, 
Ernest, hod as callers Christmas- doyr~ 
Mrs Russell Doan ond daughter, Mrs. 
Maude Feldhaus ond Elmer Dennigan. 

Harry and Joella Sleet and „Ray 
Allen were the Saturday evening 
guests of Mr and Mrs Malcolm 
Simpson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee R. McNeely of 
Burlington, were the last Sunday din- 
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. 
Presser. 

Mrs. Imogene Hill and children, 
"Ricky and Jeanne of Norwood, Ohio, 
were weekend guests of her parents, 
Mr and Mrs. W. H. Presser. 

William Lee Eddins returned to 
Camp Gordon, Ga., after spending 
the holdays here with his mother, 
Mrs Wilford Dixon, ond Mr. Dixon, 
and other relatives 

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Brewster and 
Mr. ond Mrs. Arthur Brewster were 
the New Year's eve guests of Mrs 
Carrie Webster, of Mt. Zion. 

Mrs. John Hanks is ill at her 
home here with high blood pressure 

Mrs. Hatfie Percivat spent Christ- 
mas day with Mr. and Mrs. E." F. 
Vallandinghom and Len Percival of 
near Nicholson. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Paul Robinson of 
Columba, S C, were guests of his 
mother, Mrs. Beulah Robinson, and 
her mother, Mrs Virgie Rivard, last 
week and returned to their home on 
Wednesday, accompanied by his 
mother. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jim Woods ond son 
and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Woods and 
son were New Year's day guests of 
Mrs Flora Woods ond family. 

Mrs. Mattie Atha is visiting her 
brother and wife, Mr and Mrs. Mike 
Rex, of Zion.' 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dixon and 
daughter of Dayton, Ohio, were the 
holiday guests of his mother, Mrs 
Robert Goodpaster. 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



BOTTLE & BULK GAS SERVICE 



FOR 



Cooking and Home Healing 



IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 

CALL - 

1 Fleetwood 7-5549 




JANSEN 

BOTTLED GAS 



JANSEN GAS CO 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIoniol 1-0910 



Wolton Chapter Order of Eastern 
Star held their annual Christmas din- 
ner, December 28. The following 
members were present: 'Mr. and Mrs. 
O. A. Fields, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley 
Allen, Mr. ond Mrs. Charles Allphin, 
Mr.' and . Mrs. Grover Ransom, Mr. 
and Mrs. Ernest Penck, Ora Stone, 
Mildred Cleek, Maureen Vaughan, 
Imogene Shanklin, Violet Shanklin, 
Bessie Elmore, Mary Stephenson, Eliz- 
abeth Thompson, Anna Ritchie, June 
Wehned|rc>ora Fields, Ellena Hamil- 
ton, BJJhel Fooks, Edith Hamilton, 
Louise Rouse, Viola Roberts, Rev. R. 
F. DeMoisey, Mabel Webster, Ernes- 
tine Deaton, Evelyn Sizemore, Mary 
Phillips, Jimmy Pennington, Evelyn 
Rouse, Wayne Rice, Wallace Grubbs, 
Bertha Lohmeyer and niece, and 
Ruby Treadway. — 

Mrs. Flora Woods and fomily, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Woods and sons, 
Charles and Ricky, were the Satur- 
day evening dinner guests of Mr. pnd 
Mrs. Jim Woods ond son, Barry. 

Louis Schwab and daughter were 
the Christmas day guests of Mr. and 
Mrs Howard Murray and family of 
Augusto, Ky. 

'Mr. ond Mrs. Leo Flynn entertain- 
ed the followjng guests with a break- 
fast party, December 27, Mrs Ora 
Stone, Mrs Flora Summey, Mr. ond 
Mrs Clifford Chancy and daughters, 
id Dennis, Lyn- 



tce. a 

Mr 
i^lyr 



Paulette and Karen, 
nelle and Kathleen "Tlynn. 

Mrs. Susie Stemhauser was the 
Christmos day guest of her son ond 
wife, Mr and Mrs E L Stemhauser, 
and son of Piner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Roter of 
Bearer, were the last Tuesday eve- 
ning dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs 
Mocolm Simpson. 

Miss Molly Ann Day had her ton- 
sils removed lost Friday, and is get- 
ting along nicely 

Mr. and Mr'. Elbert Mclntyre and 
family "have moved 'nto the Lauder- 
back house on High Street. 

Mrs. Flora Summey, Miss Marie 
Armstrong and Mrs Dora House were 
Christmos eve guests of Mr. and Mrs 
Leo Flynn, and also Christmas day. 
Other guests Christmas day were 
Bobby Ryan, David and Lee Flynn 

Mr. and Mrs. Levi Pennington were 
the Saturday guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Cooper Felshenn of Campbell 
county 

Mr, ond Mrs Marvin Kendall had 
as Christmos doy guests, Mr ond 
Mrs Charles Smith and daughter, 
Kimberly, of Owensbo.ro, Ky., and 
Mr. and Mrs James T. Vest and 
sons, Mickey and Tommy, iof Park 
Hills. 

Mrs. Emma Vest ,is better after 
havng been confined to her home 
with arthrjtis 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wilson 
and son, Paul, and Miss Kothy Lee 
Hendrcks-were Sunday guests of Mr^ 
ond Mrs Granville Beverly of War- 



Mr. ond Mrs. Marion Stephenson 
and Mrs Owen Stephenson spent 
lost Tuesday in Covington. 

Jim Brewster and Roy Brewster 
were last week-end guests of relatives 
in Cloy' county. 

Charlie Napier was a recent guest 
of his sister, Mrs. Dora Fields, and 
his nephew ond wife, Mr. and Mrs 
John Fields, ond daughters of Dry 
Ridge 

Mr. and Mrs Bill Redmon and 
son. Erne, ond Mr ond Mrs. Lee 
Sanders were Christmas • day guests 
of Mrs.- Lena Sanders and Louise. 

The Training Union of the local 
Baptist Church was entertained re- 
cently with o pitch-in dinner ond 
Christmas po'ty in the home. of Mr 
ond Mrs. Charles Praither Present 
were Lynnelle Flynn, Wonda Tockett, 
David Pennington, Norma Locke, 
Susan Gerth, Bobby Ryan, Terry 
Struve, Wesley Praither, and Eddie 
Who ley. 

Christmas weekend guests of Mr. 
and Mrs Robert Blockwell and son, 
were Mr ond Mrs John Fickenchir 
of New Jersey, and Mr and Mrs 
John Lyons of Westwood, Ohio. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wlliam Krekler and 
family were Sunday guests of her 
aunt and uncle, Mr. ond Mrs Robert 
Blockwell and son. 

Mr. and Mrs Ernest Cooper, Jr 
and family spent Chrstmas day with 
her. parents, Rev and Mrs Ed Os- 
borne, of Covington. 

Mr and Mrs Stanley Allen and 
ton, Paul, nnd h er mother, Mrs. Doro 



Mr. ond Mrs. D. K Johnson hod 
as dinner guests, December' 7, Mr. 
and Mrs. Melvin Jones. 

Mr. ond Mrs George Holbrook of 
Fort Worh, Texas, were the holiday 
guests .of his parents, Mr. ond Mrs. 
Albert Holbrook. 

Mr. ond Mrs Jesse Callen and 
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Groger were 
the New Year's eve guests of Mr 
ond Mrs Walter Taylor '. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Layne Cheesmon ond 
family were Christmas doy guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Colleh" 

Mr. and Mrs. Levi Pennington hod 
as guests December 27 for a turkey 
dinner, Mr. and Mrs Curtis Penning 
ton ond daughters, Vicky and Linda, 
of Dayton, Ohio, ond Mr ond Mrs 
Aubrey Eckler and son, Phillip, Jim- 
my, Pennington, Miss Dottie Richord- 
son, Raymond Pennington, and David 
Mericol. 

Mrs Daisy Yelton returned home 
Saturday after having spent the 
Christmas holidays with her daughter 
and husband, Mr and Mrs Elmer 
Derry, of Covington 



Mr and Mrs Harold Schodler en 
tertained the following guests Christ 
mos day Mr. and Mrs W. H Bert 
rom, son ond two daughters, and 
Miss Virgnio Ailiey, all of Winch** 
ter, Ind, Mr ond Mrs. Jack Rouse 
and two children, Mr ond Mrs. Asa 
M Rouse ond two children, Mr. ond 
Mrs C C Mills, Mr and Mrs. Tom 
Cook, Mrs Mortho Jane Cotpenter, 
ond Mr. and Mrs Scott Jock ond 
daughter, Sally Jo 

Mr. ond Mrs Andy Jormon and 
Mrs Emrno Vest hod the following 
guests Christmos Mr and Mrs. How 
ord Pennington of Glendole, Ohio, 
Mr ond Mrs Bruce Price of Lock 
land, Ohio, Mr and Mrs Corl Wot 
kins of Deer Pork, Ohio, Mr. ond 
Mrs Albert Thomas ond children of 
Airport Rood, Mr ond Mrs Bill Vest 
and son, Butch, Mrs Atho Rex of 
Florence, ond Mrs Lloyd Taylor ond 
daughter, Noncy, of Alotjomo 

Mr and Mrs Herbert Little ond 
children were the holiday guests of 
her porents, Mr and Mrs Home' 
Osborn. 



Fields, spent Christmas day with Mrs 
Esther Fields ond family in Lpfonia. 

Mry Ora Stone was the Christmas 
eve and day guest of her grandson 
and wife, Mr. and Mrs Eldon Pickett 
of Erlanger 

During the holidays, Mr. ond Mrs 
Richard Smith and Miss Ruth Smith 
were guests of their porents, Mr and 
Mrs. Art Smith, and Stanley Tomlin 

Mr. and Mrs Marion Wilson and 
children were the Christmas day 
guests of her porents in Mavsvlle, 
Ky. 

Mrs Lena Sanders had as guests 
Chfistmas day, Mr. and Mrs Ernie 
Corr of Erlanger. 

Miss Georgio Holbrook ond broth- 
er, Stevie, of Cincinnati, spent the 
-holidays with their grandparents, Mr 
and Mrs Albert Holbrook. 

Miss Norma Neumeisfer entertain 
ed with a -paiama party New Year's 
eve, for Lynnelle Flynn, Lindo Duche- 
min, Betsy Jones, Beverly Gerth, and 
Saundra Smith -» 



Yard Goods 

We Now Have A Complete Line of 
Beautiful Yard Goods In Stock! 

Simplicity Patterns - Notions 

Everything For Your Sewing Needs 

New and Used Singer Machines 

Parts and Guaranteed Repairs On All Makes 

CAVANAUGH SINGER 
SEWING CENTER 

12 GIRARD STREET "- FLORENCE, KY. 

ATlantic 3-2423 ATlantic 3-0773 

Open Daily 8:00 to 8:00 



saw 

R P. Hughes, who has been in o 
hospital in Clearwater, Fla., with 
pneumonia, is now at their apartment 
on Clearwater Beach, much better. 

Mrs Mabel Johnson and doughter, 
Betty, entertained with a family din- 
ner on Chtistmos day Present were 
Mr. and. Mrs. Stanley Armstrong, . 
Mr. ond Mrs, Earl Armstrong, Russell 
Armstrong ond children, Mr. -and 
Mrs. Lesle Wagner, Mr. and Mrs 
Mike Wagnerj Mr and Mrs. Walter 
Moser and family, Mr. and Mrs 
Lowrence Wilson and son, Paul, Miss 
Kathy Hendricks, Mr. ond Mrs. Kay 
Kelly and son, Kevin, Mr and Mri 
Ronnie Goodridge, Mr. and Mrs 
Harry Fisk and daughter, Jqngt. 

Mr., and Mrs. Lawrence Wilson 
hod as guests Sunday afternoon, Mr 
and Mr,s. Carl Farrell and daughter, 
Mabel, of Covington. 



MrT and Mrs." "Ray Woods' and 
sons, Mr. ond Mrs. Orville Collins, 
Mr. and Mrs Larry Collins and son 
were Christmas day guests of Mrs 
Flora Woods ond family. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Gillaspie of 
Covington, were the last- Saturday 
evening dinner guests of her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Hanks. 

Mrs. Robert Blockwell spent lost 

Wednesday with Mrs Wendell Down- 
ing of Erlanger. 

Roscoe Denny of Berea, Ky., was 
the holiday guest of his mother, Mrs. 
Tommy Griffin and Mr. Griffin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nothan Shepherd 
called on Mr. and Mrs. Nathan 
Brewster and Mrs. Dora Fields, Sun- 
day afternoon. 



ABSOLUTE 



AUCTION 

MR. AND MRS. ROBERT SLAYBACK HAVE PLACED IN MY HANDS THE FOL 
LOWING CHATTELS TO BE SOLD AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION— 

I have sold /heir 206-acre farm on Route 42, near Beaver — the Slaybacks are now 
located in Florida, and have returned to wind up their business and remain here un- 



til after date of sale, which will be held on 



Saturday, January 9th 



L;00 P. JK SHARP— RAIN OR SHINE 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Opticol Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled. Broken 

Lenses Replaced. Expert 

Optical Repairing 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-1992 



LOCATION — Route 42, approximately 8 miles from Florence, Ky., just south of 
Beaver — watch for auction arrows! 



6 Holstein fresh cowY 

1 Jersey cow 

1 Guernsey cow 

1 Holstein cow, fresh by day of sale 

1 Holstein cow, fresh in February 

2 Holstein heifers, fresh in spring 
2 Angus beef cows, fresh in spring 
2 small Holstein heifers 

.1 small Shorthorn steer 

26 ewes, 2 to 5 years old; 3 bucks 

Household furniture 
20' International deep freeze 
Approximately 800 bales mixed hay 
1 International pickup baler 
New Idea rake 



John Deere hammermill 

50' endless belt 

Manure loader, rear mount, for Ford 

tractor — 

Co-op corn picker 

McCullough chain saw, 16" 

2 power mowers 

Some horse-drawn equipment 

350 bushels of corn 

6 acres of corn in field, if not picked be 

"fore day of sale 
1,000-gallon water tank 
Lime spreader 
Bemis tobacco setter - Sled 



Milk cooler and equipment - Cutoff saw 

Sale will start promptly at 1 :00 p. m., rain or shine. Cows will be tested before day 
of sale and veterinary certificate posted on grounds. , 

TERMS — Cash. All details of sale will be announced by owner at beginning of sale 

R.P.COLEMAN 

Real Estate and Auction Soles 
PHONE ATLANTIC 3-1481 FLORENCE, KENTUCKY 



Thursday, January 7, I960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



ANNUAL JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE 



36 Pair While Pillow Cases 99c pr. 

81x99 Spring Knight Sheets $1.69 

81x108 Spring Knight Sheets $1.88 

Bleached Muslin, 36" wide, 4 yds. $1.00 
Unbleached Muslin, 36" 5 yds. $1.00 
Morgan Jones Dish Cloths ... 12 lor $1.00 



Dayton Kool Foam Pillows, 

regular 5.98 .:. now $3.99 ea. 

81x96 Cotton Quilt Batts, 

. regular 1.19 now 88c 

Odds • Ends Ladies' Flats, 

values to 4.95 now $2.00 pr. 



! 



Reg. 1.00 Boys' Western Belts . now 49c 
Reg. 79c Large Cannon Bath Towels 

now 49c - Matching Face Cloth, 19c 
One Group of Men's Dress Shoes, 

reduced to only $5.99 pr. 

All Men's-Boys' Jackets Reduced 20 Pet. 



Outstanding Values 

L) ] at your 

UVR STORE 




BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



. . . ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 



Mfece 



FOR GOOD CATTLE, good 
^ood breeding efficiency, CO 
Workt, Fleetwood 7-2804 Jert 
Holstem, Guernsey," Brown Swim, 
Hereford Kenton County Artificial 
Breeding Co-op, the orgonuotion 
with the former in mind tf 37 



PRIVATE GUITAR LESSONS m my 

home; $2,50 each, children— or-- 

adults Guorontced results In- 
itruments sold or rented Coll 
Bobby Bobo, DUpont 4 3294 41-50 

OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Yi mile Eott of LLL Highway, on 
Hempfling Rood, Atwood, Ky By 
appointment. Open every week 
day except Monday Ladies' hair 
jtyling Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor FL 7-2605 tf 37 



Mitts Electric 
Service 

LIGHT AND POWI* WIRING 

New ond Old Homes 
U L H. & Power Wire On Time 

AXTIL 1.475. 
Evenings, Cell Walton 1063 



BREED YOUR COWS with Amencon 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available -of oil times; you choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holstem, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, coll Robert 
Jackson. FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-37; 

CUSTOM FEED grinding ond mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
'i/er, fence, and farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Form Supply, Wolton, 
K v Phone 100 tf-37 

RITA ; S'BEAUtTr jHOP, Mb i h - St reef, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9.30 to 
6.00, Tuesdoy, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday and Saturday. FLeetwood 
7-3351 Rita M Gruen, owner 
ond operator Shop oir condition- 
ed. tf-37 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everyone, if driving 
record is good; also full line of 
iire ond wind, form liability, ond 
Blue Cross insurance Specials on 
life ond polio policies in our big 
Southern Form Bureau Life Co. 
John E. Crigler, Burlington, Ky 
Phone Burlington 912 tf T37 





Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 




U/.,_ A:_ U.t W/ifnr 




Warm Air - nor warcr 
Coal - Gas • Oil 


• 


Commerciol •' Residential 




AIR CONDITIONING 

'* Furnece Cleening 




(24-HOUR SERVICE) 


» 


Repairs On All Makes 




Complete Line Of 
R^efJIacement Controls 


- 


JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Rente 5 • Box 318 A 
.COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

' FLeetwood 7-5674 



EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS— Welding 
ond fabricating. Septic, ^oil ond 
water tanks. Portable welding; 
ornamental iron; all metol stair- 
ways FLeetwood 7 5932 H-37 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES*— The 
first and only Singer sewing ma- 
chine opproved dealer in this part 
of the United States is located ir, 
Florence, Ky No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come ons are used in this 
business We are the only Singer 
dealer authorized .and approved by 
the Sthger Manufacturing Company 
to .sell f>ew Singer sewing mochines 
and backed by Singer, in this pprt 
of the U. S Brand new mochmes 
by Singer, bocked and guaranteed 
by Smger Sewing Machine Co., 
$59.95. We hove used mochines 
as low as $39.95. High trade-in 
on your old mochine, easy terms, 
bank rates, pay as little as $1.25 
per week on new or used machines. 
Parts and guaranteed repairs on 
all mokes of machines. You won't 
hove to worry about ports and ser- 
vice when you buy your mochine 
from us. You'll be glad you did! 
Cavanough Singer Sewing Center. 
12 Girord St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773 tf-50 



BARTH MOTORS! 



i 



USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps' 

"The Place of Bargains" 

1955 CHEVROLET Z-door, real nice 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp 

To-The-Job Specials 

1951 BUICK hardtop 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

1941 CHEVROLET Club Coupe 

Portable Welding performed by a Welder 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24 -Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair & Body Work 
Phene W.lton It i PL 7-5115 
1J4 N. MAIN. WALTON. KY. 



<r> 




BARTH MOTORS! 



65 North Mam St. 



Phone, Walton 1345 
New Phone, HUdson 5-4495 



Walton, Kentucky 



MOORE'S WATER WELL DRILLING 
— Coll GArfield 1-1056 or FLeet-' 
wood 7-5682. 4t-5l* 

SPECIAL PRICES on wre fence ond' 
barb wire Readnour Cool & Feed, 
Wolton, Ky Phone 154 tf-37 

SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
in orginol factory carton Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74 50, Or $5 00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beauti- 
ful desk, 6 months old, does I very- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes,- 
monograms, -etc-.— Sold-- newr— fet- 
$399 95 Take over payments of 
$5 25 per month Total due is 
$123 18. Guaranteed Liberal 
trade-in allowance National Dis- 
count Co, MU 1-1070 tf-44 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, tools, with Gollatin 
County Fire, Wind and Lightning 
Insurance Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant, ond Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E. Beoch, Nlogora 
3-2322 * tf 37 

BURIAL increase now ovailable; first 
time in 9 years. Commonwealth 
Life Insurance Co. .See or cell 
Fronklin Butler or Ronnie Cleek, 
Wolton, Ky tf-44 

GOOD PAINTERS & PAPER HANG- 
ERS are NOT hard to find — As a 
motter of fact, oil you hove to do 
is_phone the numbers below and 
you've found the finest pain'ing 
ond decorotmg service around Let 
us relieve you of all the mess and 
fuss of decorotmg a room, a hall, 
or' a house. Costs lots less than 
you think, too. Coll us for a free 
estimcte No obligation, of course. 
Samples of paper and paint shown 
in your home. Ed Rouse, OLdtield 

4-3467 (coll collect) or FLeetwood 

7-2735. tf-45 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — See 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731 for 
windows and kitchen cobinets and 
built-in appliances; Miomi owning' 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. 

52t-37* 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Toylor Mill Rood. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA ond RCA-Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV and 
radio FLeetwood 7-5824 tf-37 



SPECIAL PRICES on wire fence and 
barb wire Readnour Coal & Feed, 
Wolton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 



FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning ond re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 

HEmlock 1-9641. tf-37 

_d_ 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
cool prices are the lowest. Read- 
nour Coal & Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone 154. tf-37 

SANITATION SERVICE — Septic 
tanks, sewer lines, and cesspools 
cleaned. Rjcb._Glenn.^FL_7-_2?.3a.. 
or Don Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-46 

PAPER HANGING & PAINTING— 
Old paper removed by steam; low 
rotes; samples shown in your home. 
For free estimate, call Ed Rouse, 
FLeetwood 7-2735, Dixie ' 1-8702 
or OLdfield 4-3467. tf-51 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel 
oils, diesel oils; serving homes ond 
dealers; also onti-freeze, tires and 
occessones. Lloyd Bridges, near 
Fiskburg, Demossville, Ky. Phone 
FLeetwood, 7-5609. tf-37 

YARD GOODS — We have o complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, olso complete 
. stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions Everything you 
could wont for your sewing needs 
Cavanough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St.,' Florence, Ky Open 
daily, 8:00 to 800. Call ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-50 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons belts ond buckles, button 
holes, monograming, complete line 
of yard goods ond sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened, 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
, pair, new hose and filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavanough Singei 
Sewing Center, 12 Girard Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Coll ATlontic 3-0773 or 
ATlontic 3-2423. tf-50 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, drains, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned ond 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798. tf-37 



WIND INSURANCE— Our spec.olty. 
Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
can be written to match yo.ur fire 
coveroge. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912. tf-37 



HOGS & BEEF, killed by appointment 
We have walk-in cooler. Will cut 
ond wrap meat for your freezer. 
Rouse's Slaughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway. FL 7-2735. tf-37 

EXECUTOR'S NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given thot the 
undersigned has been appointed os 
Executor of the estate of William C. 
Jones and all persons having claims 
against said estate are notified to 
present them, verefied occording to 
low, to the undersigned Executor not 
later thon May 1, 1960. 

HARRY F. JOHNSON, 
3t-l Executor. 

Kentucky has 800,000 acres of 
preserved timberland lying inside 
three states and two national forests. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to toke this means of 
expressing our tl-inks to all our rel- 
atives, friends, and neighbors for 
their cards and acts of kindness dur- 
ing the illness and death of our hus- 
band and father, William W. Wood- 
ward We especially wish to thank 
Rev Julian Charles ond Rev. Wilford 
C. Butt for their visits to our home 
and the comforting words at the ser- 
vices; olso the donors of the lovely 
flowers, Dr. Gladys Rouse ond Dr. J. 
M. Huey, the Chambers and Grubbs 
Funeral Home for the effcient man- 
ner in which they conducted the fun- 
eral. 
2t-l* THE WOODWARD FAMILY 

Change the pieces of silver used 
daily so that each piece gets the 
same amount of wear. In this way, 
each piece is used and washed every 
few days and light tarnish is easily 
removed. 

When washing a synthetic fabric 
in an automatic washer, be sure you 
have a cool rinse to keep out the 
wrinkles. Warm water softens the 
fibers and wrinkles will form during 
spinning. 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



Portable Welding 

ACETYLENE WELDING OR CUTTING 
... ARC WELDING . . . 

Losey's Service Station 



PHONE 529 



WALTON, KY. 



Wigwam outgrown? 




No need to be weepy. 

1 A 

1 



INTEREST 

«M YOU 



Consult us about your Mortgage Loan 

Dixie State Bank 



INTEREST 

K>» YOU 



Walton, Ky. 

Member Federal Deposit lnsu.oi«.e Corporation Deposits Insured Up to $10,000.00 



r 



Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday," January 7, I960 



J!bcn/ £ tfwtefiL 



Mrs. Carrie Rouse was the Chrst- 
mas day guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. 
W. Rouse. 

Mr. ond Mrs. W. T. Nicholson and 
two sons of New Albany, Ind., were 
Christmas day guests of Mr and Mrs 
Homer Osborn. 

Mr. ond Mrs. D. K. Johnson spent 
Christmas day wfh their daughter, 
Mrs. Naomi Craycroft, in Cincinnai. 

Mr. and Mrs W W. Rouse had 
as Gihristmas eve guests, Mr: and 
Mrs. Tom Cook, Mr and Mrs Harold 
Schadler and boby, Mrs MortHa Jerte 
Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs C. C Mills 
of Lexington, Mr. and Mrs Asa M 
Rouse and two children, Mr. and 
Mrs Jock Rouse and two daughters, 
and V and Mrs. Scott Jack and 
Sally Jo. 
■ Miss Irma Rector, who is in nurse's 
training of the Baptist Hospital in 
Louisville, spent the holidays here 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan 
Rector. 




Chambers Road 

1 Mil* North of Walton, Ky. 



Misses No jllo and Corine Hull of 
Dayton, Ky., called on Mr. and Mrs. 
Malcolm Simpson, Sunday afternoon 

Mr. and Mrs. Bll Vest and son, 
Butch, spent New Year's day with 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Watts in Cov- 
ington, e 

Mrs. Livonia Elliott had as guests 
,for Christmos dinner, Mr. and Mrs 
Edward Pyles ond three children of 
Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. Donald 
Northcutt ond three children, Mr. 
and Mrs. Derwood Northcutt and 
three children of Crittenden, Mr. and 
Mrs. Leonard Robinson ond two sons 
of Sherman, and Mr. and Mrs. Del- 
iver! Northcutt and baby of Lexing- 
ton. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Breeding of 
Louisville, spent part of the holiday 
vacation ' visiting Mrs. ^Breeding's 
grandmother, Mrs. Emma ^lynn, at 
the home of Mrs. Flynn's daughter, 
Mrs. Clarence Sexton, Erlanger. Mrs 
Flvnn's physical condition remains 
about the same The cards and gifts 
received by Mrs Flynn at Christmas 
were greatly appreciated 

Mr and Mrs. Raymond Roter, Mr 
ond Mrs Malcolm Simpson, Mrs Ella 
Weaver, and Horry and Joella Sleet 
were dinner guests New Year's day 
of Mr. ond Mrs. Henry Sleet 

Mrs. Erma Stockman entertained 
the followng guests Christmos day 
with a turkey dinner ond all the 
trimmings: Mrs Grace Fisher, Mr 
and Mrs. George Fisher, and Mr. ond 
Mrs Lebus Stephenson and daughter. 
Sherry Marlene. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stephenson were 
the Sunday guests of his parents, Mr 
ond Mrs. Howard Stephenson. 



OPEN EVERY SUNDAY, NOON TO NINE! 

ENJOY OUR FAMOUS 

FAMILY STYLE DINNER 



CHICKEN ■ HAM • STEAK 

with 8 delicious vegetables and salads, 
hot biscuits, corn bread and beverage 
$1.75 up 





U. S. 25 42 Dixie Hwy. Florence, Ky. 

— Available for Private Portia*— ATlantic 3-6466 




Like to Bake? 
— you'll 
love , 

ELECTRIC 



accuracy 



Three important ingredient help to 
insure baking success, e\ /time ! 

First, comes your skill in mixing 
your favorite recipe. Then, you'll 
need the "User's Manual" . . . which 
is included with every 




ELECTRIC Range. And finally, 

the accuracy of an 

automatic ELECTRIC Range. 

Cakes, pies, everything . . . alwayn 
turn out just right . . . because 
they're baked by controlled heat. 
The human element responsible 
for all baking failures . . . 
fiddling with controls, peeking 
to test doneness . . . just isn't 
there to plague you. 

And here's a pleasant surprise! 
Cooking electrically actually 
costs less, is safer, more 
convenient, too . . . compared to 
other modern methods in use . . . 
out beyond the city gas mains: 

See your appliance dealer 
for the newest in 
ELECTRIC Ranges, today. 



The Union Light, Heat and Power Company 



V.,c»* 



Mr. and Mrs Arthur Burdine en- 
ertoned. Christmas day for Mr. and 
Mrs. Arthur Kimberlin and family, 
Mr. and Mrs.- Jim Burdine ond son, 
Middletown, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Tom 
Parser and family of Milton, Ky , 
ond >r\r. and Mrs. Bill Parker. 

"Mr. and Mrs. "Tommy Coolt were 
the Christmos day guests of his 
mother, Mrs. Jimmy Allphin, Mr. 
Allphin and fomily. 

Mr and Mrs Harold Schadler and 
son entertoined on Chrstmas day for 
Mr. and Mrs Johnny Younger and 
sons, Mr. and Mrs. Arlis Kmberlin 
and family, Charles Schadler, Helen 
Schadler of Covington, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Frinkln Schadler and son. 

Mr. ond Mrs Rufus Mobley and 
fomily spent the holdays wih her 
parents in Irvine, Ky 

Mrs. Arthur Burdine and Mrs. BHI 
Parker were the Wednesday after- 
noon guests of Mrs. Floyd Humphrey. 

Dan J. Roberts was a patient in 
St. Elizabeth Hospital a few days 
last week for tests. He is out now 
and doing nicely. __, 

David Hance of Fort Hood, Texos 
spent the Christmas holidays here 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Evan 
Hance, and daughter. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Richard Howard and 
Gilbert Maxwell spent Sunday in 
Gallatin county, visiting the lotter's 
sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. 
Red Hearn. 

Mr. and Mrs Floyd Humphrey ond 
family had os guests Thursday eve- 
ning, Mr. and Mrs. J B McCubbin 
ond son, Timmy, and Mr ond Mrs 
Jimmy Snow and fomily of Williams- 
town. , 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schadler 
entertained Sunday, Mr. and Mrs 
. William Bertram, Mary Jane ond 
Luann, of Winchester, Ind., Billy 
Berrom of University of Cincinnati, 
Miss Jenny Alley of Oxford, Ohio, 
Mrs Bertha Jack, Mr and. Mrs Scott 
Jack and Sally Jo, Mr and Mrs. 
Wendell Rouse, Mr and Mrs Jack 
Rouse ond daughters, Mr and Mrs 
Asa M Rouse and two children, Mr. 
and Mrs.. Tommy Cook, ond Mrs 
Martha Jane Carpenter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Naaman Cook and 
son of Mt. Zon, entertained for 
Christmas dinner, her parents, Mr 
and Mrs. Richard Howard. ■ 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Ryan and 
son entertained for Christmas dinner 
Miss Flora Howard, BiJI Ryan, Gilbert 
Maxwell, ond Chester Ryan. 



FARMS FOR SALE 

Buy a farm in the country with 
buildings for the price of a house 
and lot — 

61 Acre* — 4-room house, small 
barn, 2 ponds, grade A dairy, 8 
ocres hoy, 1.27 tobacco base, on 
county road, only $7,250, near 
Knoxville, Ky , 5 miles East =of 
Dry Ridge 

80 Acres — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock and tobacco barn, .9 
acre base, 3 miles' of Williams- 
town, rock, rood, 1 mile from the 
blacktop, asking $6,500. 

72 Acre* — Old house (not fit to 
live in), old barn, 6 base, $40 
per acre, but you need a heli- 
copter to get. to it. 

68 Acres — House and small barn, 
Vi mile from Knoxville, some to- 
bacco base, $6,000 

169 Acres— Small 4-room house, 
lots of ridge land, feed born, lorge 
tobacco barn, 2 85 base, 2 miles 
from Williamstown. This is c 
money-maker Priced at $15,500 
110 Acres — 7-room house, good 
barn, some ridge land and some 
high bottoms, county road runs 
oround two-thrds of this farm, a- 
bout 1.5 base, owner ^ays sell at 
$8,000. 

73 'i Acres — 6-room house, large 
barn,. 5. acres hoy! about 1 acre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, ond 
priced at $9,500. 



50 Acres Go. id 4-room house, 
good combination barn, some bot- 
tom land, .78 tobacco- base. A 
good guy at $7,250. 
The 3 above farms ore located be- 
tween Knoxville ond Gordnersville. 
73 A erg * — In Kenton cou nty;_J^ 



room house, large barn, grade A 
dairy, en blacktop road, running 
water iri house, 2 miles from 
Piner, 1.42 base, $13,500. 

HOUSE ft LOT - BABY FARM 

4- Room house, on V* -acre lot, 
garden spot, near church, store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 

6-Room house, also 4-room house 
connected with a store building 
that can be turned * into living 
quarters, small barn, all on 4 
acres of land with .5 tobacco 
base, all buildings in good con- 
dition, and on blacktop road, on 
Portland Ridge. A steal ot $9,500. 

Lots of rides and- car-pools leave 
this section for Cincinnati daily-. 

5096 down will ret possession and 
deed on oil the above property. 
For more information, contact 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Wolton Stock Yards, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker and Auctioneer 



Mr. and Mrs Buster Womoch of 
Lafoyette, Ind., were holiday guests 
of her ount, Mrs. Willjom Roberts, 
Mr. Roberts and family. Mrs. Viola 
Roberts was olso a recent guest in 
the Roberts home 

Mr. and Mrs Robert Horn and 
daughter spent Sunday with his par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Horn", of 
Lexington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Parker and 
Mr ond Mrs. Tom Porker ond fom- 
ily are vacationing in various parts 
of Florida. The Albert Parkers will 
reman in Loke Worth, Flo for two 
months to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ashell 
Parker. 

Mr. ond Mrs Woodrow Treodway 
and fomily spent Chrstmas day with 
relotives in Middletown, Ohio. 

Mr and Mrs. Richard Ryan and 
family were dinner guests of Mrs 
Russell Ryan ond William Ryan on 
Christmos day. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Howard Stephenson 
spent Christmos day in Carrollton 
and Ghent, visiting relatives 

Mr. ond Mrs. Fronklin Schodler 
and son were the Wednesday night 
guests of Mr. and Mrs Bill Parker. 

Mr and Mrs. Everett Bickers were 
the Christmas day guests of Mr and 
Mrs Robert Horn and doughter 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Acra and 
family entertoined for Christmas din- 
ner, his porenfs, Mr and Mrs Shelby 
Aero, and son, Julius 

Mr ond Mrs. Stanley Kocabo en- 
tertoined for supper Safurdoy night, 
Mr . and Mrs Richard Howord ond 
Miss Flora Howard 

Mr and Mrs Andy Penn and 
family entertoined on Sunday during 
the holidays for Mr and Mrs Wil- 
liam Roberts an J family, Mrs Don 
Robers, Gayle ond Cloro Roberts, 
Mr. and Mrs Charles Roberts and 
fomily, Mrs Nannie Lee Siekman 
and family, Mrs Violo Roberts, ond 
Gene Roberts. 

Mrs. J. R. Wheoldon spent he 
holidays with her son, Tom Wheol- 
don, Mrs. Whealdson ond son, David 
at Middlesboro, Ky. 

Rev. and Mrs A E Atkinson and 
daughter, Elzabeth, of Covington, 
called on Mr. and Mrs C O Car- 
lisle, lost Thursdoy afternoon 

Mr. ond Mrs Virgil -Perry of Fort 
Mitchell, and Mr ond Mrs Robert 
Lancaster and fomtly were Sunday 
guests of Mr. and Mrs Scott Lan- 
caster ond Mrs. Annobelle Lancaster 
Mr, and Mrs. Marcus Carey enter- 
tained Sunday for dinner, Mr. ond 
Mrs Scott Lancaster, Mrs Ethel 
Fooks and Mrs Edith Hamilton. 

Miss Peggy Cook, a student ot the 
Unversity of Kentucky, Lexington, 
spent the holidays here with her par- 
ents, Mr. ond Mrs Oscar Cook 



Mr. ond Mrs. Delbert Northcutt 
ond son of Lexington, spent the hol- 
idays here with their parents, Mr 
and Mrs C. F Rogers and Mrs 
Livonia Elliott. 

Circle II of the MethodisrvChureh. 
will meet Friday evening at 7*30 m 
the home of tors Evan Hance, with 
Mrs. Arthur Doggett as program 
leader At the close of the meetng 
a shower will be given for Mrs. Betty 
Ammer. ■ 

Miss Donna Wright has returned 
to Cumberland College after having 
spent the holidays here with her 
mother', Mrs. Vera Wright, and her 



grandmother, Mrs Grace Knox. 

The Happy Helpers Class of the 
Methodist Church will hold its reg- 
ular meeting Tuesdoy evening ot 7 . 
o'clock in the church with Mr. and 
Mrs Scott Lancaster os hosts It will 
be a pot-luck supper. 

Mr arvi Mrs Kay Kelly and son 
hove rrurned to their home in Ind- 
iana* after having spent the holdays 
with her mother ond sister, Mrs. 
Mobel Johnson ond Betty J 

Mrs Grace Fisher and Mrs. Erma 
Stockman "spent Mondoy in Cincin- 
nati 




Christmas 

fairings |Jlan 

tiintqm yowmMg u jr , , 

EXM! v ^ ~ 





You can save a lot i>i — , 

money on your shopping next Christmas if you 
buy all year at progressive stores and service sta- 
tions that feature low prices and give extra values 
in S&H Green Stamps 

With your filled books ot sump*, )ou can get 
all kinds of beautiful and useful gifts for your 
family and friends at SAH Green Stamp redemp- 
tion centers. Or if you live more than 20 miles 
from an S&H Green Stamp redemption center, 
you can redeem your stamis by mail 

So, *tart saving S4H GRELN STAMPS 

bow for your I960 Christmas gifts. 

You'll be dollars nhead when vou do! 



^S \ KINTUCKY DIVISION 

y The Sperry and Hutchinson Company 
849 S. H,rd. • Lo u ,i. - 

SPf»*Y AND MUTCMIN»ON COMMH1 • CITAILItHtD !■»• 



fmc&m 




HEINZ CATSUP— 14 01 5 tor $1.00 

LITTLE SKIPPER BLEACH— quart only 10c 



NAVY BEANS 



■•••••••*t4*tt 



lb. 10c COma CHEESE .... 2 Ibl. 39c 



COCA-COLA 



with newspaper coupon 
six small size bottles 



10c 



PPPF Topping with V2 Gallon of 



IGA Ice Cream 



89c 



IGA COFFEE 



1 lb. 69c 



CppC Bread with the purchase of 



1 lb. of IGA Butter at 



71 c 



IGA Super Market 



Phone 25 



Walton, Ky. 






. 



- 



Thursday, January 7, i960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



BIG INVENTORY SALE 

Dresses One-Third Oil Gloves $1.00 per pair Children's Dresses One-Third OH 

Blouses ; 2 for $5.00 Material 3 yards for $1.00 Many Other Items Greatly Reduced 

Walton Hardware & Dry Goods Z& 



CONCORD 



Soli.. Wkirtoi., tditor 

Keffie Mulllns returned to George- 
town College offer the Christmo» holi- 
doys with her porenti, Mr. and Mrs. 
Horry Mullins. 



Born to Mr. and Mrs. Boiley, a son. 
They returned to their home December' 
the 30th from the hospital. 

Mf. ond Mrs. B R. Sullivan ond 
son, Terry, spent Christmos day with 
Mr, ond Mrs. Leonard Lowson. 

Mr and Mrs. John Curry and 
daughter spent Christmas day with 
her parents, Mr. ond Mrs. Monford 
Craft 



FARM 

AUCTION 

10T ACRES - 1.27 TOBACCO BASE 

Saturday, January 9 

130 P; M (Fast Time) 
LOCATION — Ch.pmon *«*«•, • blocktop highway which inttrtacrt Toft 
Hifhwoy at Twin Bridget See sign farm it an Chip men Ridge Pike, 
II, mtlee from interaction at Twin Bridget See auction sign at iwter- 
eactaa end aa form Sale held at the form 

FARM DESCRIPTION— form confo i n s 101 oerat (more or less), grows 
good crops, tobacco ond stock will pay for the form in two yeors. Form 
Jo wall in gross, lot of meodow Well watered Buildings consist pf o 
4-room house with electric, good combination born with metal roof, 
and **verol other buildings This farm will be in the medium price 
range, the kind thot reolly poys a premium on your investment. 

Do you wont more tobacco base? Here is I 27 acres. Tha lond will 
grate o lot of cattle Form locoted on a good blocktop rural highwoy 
with ichool .bus, mail carrier ond milk truck at door. 

The owners own, operote ond live on a farm near Zion Station, ond 
due to the distonce between the two farms, hove decided to sell the 
above form os advertised Form moy be seen ony tme by contocting 
the owner or agent. 
.TERMS — Purchaser aa contract, dor at tale te pay down 25% of 
part ho*, price, remainder with oaaa and poMaeaiee e« or batata 
February 1, 1*60. 

MR. AND MRS. OWEN GRAY, Owners 

Phone TAylor 4-6604 

Sole Conducted By 

S R. ECKLER REALTY & AUCTION COMPANY 

Dry Ridge, Ky. Col. S. R. Ickler, Auctioneer — Licensed and Bonded 
Office, TAylor 4-6581; Residence, TAylor 4-0146 

(NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS) ' ; 



AUCTION 

Caea Tractar - Pick-up Bal er . Side Deliv ery Rake ■ Lot of G ood 

Implement, • Mi.cclloneo.it Lot ot Mixed Hoy - 6 Hcod of Cottle 

Tuesday, January 12 



ONE O'CLOCK (Fast Time) 



Harold Speogle and son left New 
Yeors doy for his home in Colifornio 
after a months visit here with his 
brothers, Hobert ond Bob, Ond other 
friends. 

Sollie B. Whitson returned home on 
Sunday after a ten day visit with 
her niece in Cincinnati. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Monford Craft spent 
Tuesday with Mr. ond Mrs. John 
Curry and daughter. 

Mr and Mrs. Herb Stacey of Cin- 
cinnati, visited Mr. and Mrs. Dallas 
Whitson on New Years Doy. 

Bro. ond Mrs. Hooton ond son 
spent Sunday with Mr. . ond Mrs. 
Harvey Hughes. 



OAK RIDGE 



"^ 



Shirley Tellent. Editor — FL. 7-6S01 

Christmas has come ond gone ond 
now we are in the New Year of 1 960. 
I hope thot 1 960 is o hoppier year 
for everyone. So many of my friends 
ond relatives died in 1959, thot I for 
one, was rather glad to see the year 
( *ne to on end. 

Carol Tollent recovered from her 
appendectomy quickly, and was oble 
to start back to school on- January 4. 
Betty Jones is still recuperating at 
her home, from the operation she hod 
lust before Christmas. 

The measles seem to hove subsided 
in the neighborhood, but the chicken 
pox ore now making the rounds. 

Rev. Frank Wilkerson ond his 
mother spent port of the holidays in 
Chattanooga, Tenn,, visiting friends 
and relatives. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Phiflip* King of Sen- 
our Rood became the proud parents of 
a boby boy on December 30. They 
will coll the new son, Chris. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Billy Guffy become 
the parents of a boby boy on Decem- 
ber 3 1st. This is their second son, 
they also hove four daughters. 

Mr. Carol Tomlin, who is now a 
procticing attorney in Houston, Tex., 
spent Christmos with his parents, Mr. 
ond Mrs. Eugent Tomlin. •» 

Little Joan Wren had her tonsils 
removed December 29th ond recover- 
ed nicely. Mark Li I lard wos supposed 
to have his tonsils removed during the 
holidays, but he came down with the 
chicken pox ond the operation had to 
be postponed. 

Mr! ond Mrs. John Sloan of Spart- 
anburg, S. C, visited Mr. and Mrs 
Robert Butte over the- holidays. 

The Annie Allen Circle will meet 
Thursday, January 14th ot the home 
of Mrs. Jack King at 8 p.m. 



LOCATION At the Mary I. Glott form on the Dry Ridge and Kno*- 

vtte Pike, 2 miles from Dry Ridge Tum off U. S. 25 at Dry Ridge 
Lumber Co. Mn. Glott hat told oil bar formt and it discontinuing 
fanning. 

C^TTle The following cattle, raised from artificial breeding, ore 

calfhood vaccinated, and recently tested: Registered Jersey heifer, 3 
years old, will calve July 5; Jersey cow, 5 yeors old, will calve March 
15; 2 Holstem heifers, -I year old, 2 Jersey heifers, 14 months old — 
these ore fine 4-H Club prospects. 

FARM MACHINERY-<-!953 model Case VAC tractor, medium size, 
with wide front wheels, good condition; 7-ft. Case mower; New Hol- 
land "66" pickup baler; New Idea side delivery roke (both redder ond 
rake)' 8-ft. fertilizer ond lime spreader; 8-ft. cultipacker; wagon frame 
with hay bed and rock bed; monure spreader for either tractor or teom; 
1 -horse fertilizer drill; tobacco press; land plow; horse Bemis tobacco 
setter, and horse disc — this machinery has been kept in the dry. and 
it in good condition. 

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS — Consists ot new woven wire fencing, roll 
of barbed wire, bull blinder, feed racks, 6 coke stoves, roofing pitch, 
man's saddle Jot-.af hand tools,-' and -other article* too- numerous to 
mention; also severol thousand good tobacco sticks, and severol tons 
ef baled mixed alfolfa hay 

"TERMS— CASH 

MRS. MARY E. GLASS, Owner 

. Phone TAylor 4-3348 

Col. S. R. EeUer, Auctioneer — Phones, TA 4-6581 or TA 4-8146 



Bykota Class Entertained 

The Bykota Closs of the Walton 
Christion Church was entertained by 
its teacher, jSen Doan, with o ham 
dinner and Christmas party for its 
December meeting. The church base- 
ment was beautifully decorated in 
keeping with th Christmas season; ; 

After a bountiful dinner, Layne 
- C h e e sm o n, - p ic s i d e r it , "pTesTdcd over o 
short business meeting. Bonnie Jacobs 
had charge of the devotion after 
wh|ch there was on exchange of 
gifts. 

Those enjoying the evening were: 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Marsh ond 
Pntsy, Mr. nn H Mrs Jock Rouse and 
Annette, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd High, 
Becky and Rhonda, Dr. and Mrs. 
Gaines Huey and 'Renee, Mr. and 
Mrs. Dole Stephens, Ricky and Gisele, 
Mr. and Mrs. Layne Cheesmon, Layno 
and - Doyno, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny 
Rouse, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Shields, 
Mr. and Mrs. Chorles Simpson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Holder, Mr. and 
Mrs. Finley Jacobs Jr., Debbie ond 
Carol, Mrs. Lucille Allphin ond Cindy, 
Mrs. Jo Stephenson and Stevie, Mor- 
gan Compbell, Ray Hpmmersleigh, 
Miss Flora Howard, Mrs. Ed Scott and 
Lee Ann and Mr. -Ben Doon. 

CHRISTMAS DINNER 

Mr.jand Mrs. B. Stephenson enter- 
tained with a delicious turkey dihner 
for famijy and relatives on Christ- 
mas doy-: Mr. and Mrs. Etdon Step- 
henson of Lincoln, Nebraska; Roland 
Stephenson, Trenton, New Jersey; 
Donald Stephenson and son, of Cov- 
ington; Mr. and Mrs. Conner Littrell, 
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Littrell ond 
daughter, Mrs Jessie McMillian of 
Covington, Mr. James Littrell, Mr. 
and Mrs. Kenny Botes ond Mr* Harry 
Sparro^. «, 



| CRITTENDEN ] 

Mrs. W. Cooke. Editor— TA 4-2718 

Mr. Paul Stephenson of Knoxwlle, 
Tenn., were visiting friends here on 
Monday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Duncan and 
family have moved into Smith apart- 
ments from Mrs. Allie Moe Williams 
houseon Shady Lone. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Whaley of 
Williamstown were visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Wolter Cooke on Thursdoy even- 
ing. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Wilson were 
called on Muncie, Ind., Saturday to 
tee his brother, Mr. Clarence Wilson 
who is critically ill. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Ballard and 
family spent Christmas day with his 
parents, Mr. ond Mrs. Leonard Bal- 
lard at Needmore. 

Shelby Hisel left Thursday for Ft. 
Lauderdale to visit his son, Johnny, 
who is in the Navy there. 

Mr. ond Mrs. George Roberts en- 
tertoined Christmas doy with a turkey 
dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Worth Vest of 
Dry Ridge, Mr. and Mrs. Otto John- 
scon of Mount Zion, Mr. Butler Alex- 
ander and Mr. ond Mrs. Wolter 
Cooke. 

MY and Mrs. Chas. Tungote had as 
guests Christmas doy: Mrs. Marie 
Riddell and son, Billie, of Covington; 
Miss Sue Riddell of Sherman; Mr. and 
Mrs. Ronnie Riddell and son and Mr. 
and Mrs. Levi McClure ond son, of 
Lotonia; Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Riddell 
of Lexington; Mr. ond Mrs. Horry W. 
Tungate ond family of Georgetown; 
Mr. ond Mrs Roger Riddell and fam- 
ily of Georgetown; Mrs. Bessie Tun- 
gate ond Mr. ond Mrs. Robert North- 
cutt and Stevie, Eddie and Bobbie. 

Pvt. Paul B. Iseral who is stationed 
at Ft. Bliss, Te$fcs, spent Christmas 
holidays with his wife. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Olan Piner spent 
Christmos doy with their doughter, 
Mr. and Mrs (^ene Sporrow of Flor- 
ence. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Harry Woller and 
children of Bruce, Miss., ore visiting 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 
Waller.' 

Mr and Mrs. Chas. Allphin enter- 
tained Christmas day for his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Allphin and Mrs. 
Allphin's parents, Rev. and Mrs. De- 
Moisey jof Walton. 

Mrs, (Bessie Tungote is visiting her 
daughter, Mrs. Roger Riddell ond Mr. 
Riddell ot Georgetown. 

Rev. Wendell Belew and family of 
Alonta, Go., ore visiting his parents; 
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Belew. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hitch of 
Erlanger spent Sunday with his moth- 
er, Mrs. Bertha Hitch. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Rice and family 
of Florence, spent Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Wilford Ballard. 

MissXarol Brown, formerly of this 
place, but now of Lotonia, has bought 
a house irv-Walton end moved there. 
i Mr, ond Mrs. Jimmie Duncan and 
family spent Friday with his mother, 
Mrs. Ed Duncan at Sherman. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Corl Fisk Jr. and 
daughter, Joyce, of Morning View, 
spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Cooke. 

Mrs. Russell Cook, Mr. and Mrs. 
Winston Forehon and daughter, Pal- 
mo of Mor n ing View were — Sunday 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Donold Dun- 
can and Mr. and Mrs. Wolter Cook. 



BAD NEWS! 

We Have bad news for subscribers of the Walton 
Advertiser . . . our Subscription Rate must be rais- 
ed due to greatly increased expenses. The new 
rate of $2.50 per year goes into effect February 1 . 

Good News! 

Between now and February 1, I960, anyone, whether 
a subscriber or not, may pay any number of years in 
advance at the present rate of $2.00 per year. Even if 
you are already paid in advance, you may add as many 
more years in advance as you desire. Each year that 
you add to your subscription saves you fifty cents per 
year. You save as much as you like. 

WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

4 

MARK M. MEADOWS, EDITOR 



"His Followers" Meet 

Miss Judy Watson entertained her 
Sunday School class "His Followers" 
Monday night at her home. The pre- 
sident, Miss Sherry Stephenson, pre- 
sided, with _Miss Debbie Afterkirk, 
bringing a- good devotional. 

Those attending were: Misses Betty 
Cotton, Sherry Stephenson, Mary 
Lynch, Paulette Chance, Brendo Duch- 
emin, Debbie Afterkirk, Dorothy 
Dixon, Linda McMillan, Mrs. Melvin 
Jones, teocher and the hostess, Miss 
Watson. 

The next meetiqg^with Miss Doro- 
thy Dixon on February j_. 

Hickory Grove Youth Meet 

The December 'meeting ot the 
, yoi.ng people's class of me Hickory 
Grove Baptist Church was a Christ- 
mas patty at the home of Joan and 
Betty Hutchns. 

Gifts were exchanged, games were 
played, and refreshments served. 
Twelve of tjjt members attended and 
oil had an enjoyable time 



FARMS FOR SALE 



18 Acret — 4-room modern house and both, full basement,, hot water 
heat, 0.3 tobacco base, most all tractor land, 900-ft. frontage on black- 
top road. Price $12,500. 

164 Acret — 6-room house, large tobacco and stock born, dairy barn 
with 13 stanchons, milk house, and lots of other buildings, extra good 
fence and water, 15 acres alfalfa, about 130 acres clean and in good 
grass. This is one of Boone county's ber.t hill farms. 1 .8 acres tobacco 
base. Price $21,000. 

38 Acret — 4-room house, 2 barns, located ^n Macktop road, school 
bus ond mail rou'e, 0.6-acre tobacco base. Price $6,500. 
101 Acret — 5-room house, water in house, dairy barn with 15 stanch- 
ions, shipping grade A milk, tobacco barn, 1.65 base, lot of road 
frontage, on good. road. Price $20,000. 

97 Acret — 4-room house, dairy barn, tobacco barn, milk house, 1 
acres alfalfa, 1.2 base. Price $8,500. 

L T. Coleman - Real Estate 



4126 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 



Phone Dixie 1-8499 



FARMS 



381 Acret — 2 houses, 5 barns, 2 dairies, tobacco base 6.1 acres; farm 
all cleaned and in grass; well fenced; located on good blacktop road, 
IVS miles from Dixie Highway — price $110."00 per acre. 

214 Acret — Just off Route 42; 6-room house, 3 barns, and other build- 
ings; this is a bue grass farm, considered as a hill farm, well kept;, 
owner getting up in years and moving off farm; wonderful stock farm, 
abundance of water, ponds, 8 springs, cisterns; base 1.95 — $24,50*0. 

312 Acret — Located approximately Va mile off Route 42, on a private 
road; good 5-room house, large combination barn; it's really outstand- 
ing; large lake (well stocked), plenty other water; base 1.45; a fine 
stock form — $21,000. » . 

100 Acret — Located in Gallatin county, on good highway; modern 5- 
■ room home, wall to wall carpeting, fireplace; concrete block garage, 
combination born, one other born used for cattle shelter; 1.5 base — 
price $19,000. 

125 Acres — Good 7-room house, part basetnenf, 2 good barns, 2 chick- 
en houses, other buildings — $11,500. Located in Gallatin county, 1 '/j 
miles off Route 42. 

150 Acret — 6-room house, 3 barns, 1.28 base, near Burlington on pri- 
vate road — $13,000. 

18 Acres — Located on good road, 7'/i miles from FloreQCjg; beautiful 
ground, all level, with a large wooded area on the front next to high- 
way, has nee frontage; another 1 7 acres adjoining can be purchased if 
desired — price for 18 ocres, $5,500. 

71 Acres — Located a few miles from** Forence, near one of the new 
clover leafs, nice lond, wonderful investment — $500 per acre. 

4-room Cottage — Approximately 8 miles from Florence, Route 42 — 
priced to sell, $4,400. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

7434 U. S. Highwoy 42 at Scott Drive Florence, Kentucky 

Phone ATlantic 3-1401 



aBBBH 



y 



Page Six 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January "7, I960 



Chambers 8c (JSrubbs 




<Mt>r ^lierg Jfattltig 



for a 



(Eompfeie mth ^eauttful ^ettnce 



Main & Alta Vista 
Phone 352 



Walton, Kentucky 
Phone 352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserves 
Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 

Writing FIRE, WIND A EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 
You Want Up to 75% of the Value of the Building 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY : 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky " 



• 



We Moke Loans on Home Appliances, Televisions, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages 



e,ch pay to."' 1 * 



Savings *Loan Association 

501-503 Main Street - Covington, Ky. 
36th & Decoursey - - Latonia, Ky. 
213-223 Dixie Highway - Elsmere, Ky, 

ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY 




Office Phone 
Cattle Yards 
Root. W. Cross 



Klrby 1-5062 
Klrby 1-5063 
Klrby 1-3345 



Harvey Schneider _. BRamble 1-6876 



THE NORRIS BROCK (0. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none. . We 
are strictly sellers on the bast all- 
around market in the country. W« 
hope you will eventually ship to 
uV Why not now? 

Reference: Ask the Fits* 
; Man Yoa Moat 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPT 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



f) COURTEOUS 

9 DEPENDABLE 

f) REASONABLE SERVICE 



PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

7205 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 




V- 




Bible Material: Acts 14. 
Devotional Beading: Isaiah SS. 



Strong Churches 



Lesson for. January 10, 1960 




Dr. Foreman 



A TRAVELING medicine man is 
not a registered pharmacist. 
They both make a living out of sell- 
ing medicines; but there the re- 
semblance ends. The medicine man 
is interested in the money and 
nothing else. The pharmacist is a 
member of the community and has 
a personal stake 
in the commun- 
ity's health. The 
medicine man 
has never had one 
to examine him; 
the pharmacist 
has 'to pass a 
stiff examination 
to be licensed. 
The medicine 
man seldom 
knows much about his stuff; the 
pharmacist spent yeRrs studying It. 
Likewise, the fly-by-night 
preacher is not. as a rule, a church- 
man. They both are religious pro- 
. fessionals, that Is to say they "live 
by the Gospel" as Paul put it But 
the fiy-by-nighter can be identified 
by the fact that he ts interested 
chiefly in the money; the church- 
man is interested in the people of 
the church. The churchman is a " 
member of the Christian commun- 
ity, he lives there, he feels respon- 
sible. The fly-by-nighter is irre- 
sponsible; the churchman has been 
stiffly examined, and has spent 
years learning his job. „ 

Strong Churches Make 
Strong Christians 

Saint Paul was one of the most 
successful evangelists who ever 
lived. But he never thought his 
duty was done when he had simply 
preached somewhere. Saint Paul 
was a traveling preacher, but no 
fly-by-nighter. He had a sense of 
responsibility for the Christians 
whom he had converted. He knew 
that just getting people converted 
and then doing no more about them 
Is like a doctor who would spe- 
cialize in delivering babies but 
would not care what they ate, 
drank or wore after that. A neg- 
lected baby is a sickly baby, and a 

neglected Christian is a sickly 
Christian. The best place for babies 
is in a good home; and the best , 
place for growing Christians is 
with other growing Christians, 
namely In a church. Strong 
churches make strong Christians. 

What Makes A Church Strong? 

Paul knew all this, indeed we 
may say that this method of work 
demonstrated that this is true. Pfe 
knew if he left weak churches be- 
hind him the Christians would also 
be weak. 

The recipe for a strong church 
has not changed since Paul's time. 
Three foundation-stones for a 
strong church are mentioned in 
Acts 14:21-23. First of these is 
preaching. Paul had preached in 
these churches before; they had 
heard the gospel. But they needed 
further help. 

Can Christians be strengthened 
by talk? Certainly if the talk is 
right. If the preaching in a church 
is faithful to the Word of God, and 
if the preacher is trained to preach, 
instead of being a fuzzy-minded 
Christian who likes to talk, the 
listeners in that church Sunday 
after Sunday are being fed, to the 



healthof mind and spirit. 

Organization and Worship 

Another foundation for a strong 
church is organized leadership. A 
church is not a mere collection of 
Christians, a religious mass-meet- 
ing. It is, or should be, a power in 
its community. Its responsibilities 
to its members and through its 
members are many. To do what 
needs to be done, leaders are need- 
ed who have some authority, some 
capacity for planning, some gifts 
of persuasion, some far vision. 

Paul preached and organized, but 
he also prayed. These churches 
were to be communities of prayer. 
A church where all the praying is 
done by a few people, a church 
where people go only ro be talked 
to, or to meet their 'friends, is not 
the strong kind of church that will 
nourish strong Christians. The 
most important Person we can 
meet in church ia not some local 
"Mr. Big." It is God; and if we do 
not meet him we have missed the 
meaning of worship. For the rcjvl 
source of a church's strength is not 
the preacher and not the official 
board, whatever they may be call- 
ed or however good they are. 
Everybody knows that It is God; 
but why do some churches grow 
weak by forgetting that God is the 
Center? 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



WHY 



THE CHURCH POR ALL . . 
ALL POR THE CHURCH 
The Church it the greatest fidor «r 
eetrh fot the building of character art 1 
good citiiernhip. It ia a sIcreNousa of' 
spiritual valuft. Without a Mrotsg Chtmh. 
art'her dVmwtiif no? ciYilifalto* cert V*M 
ttjrtivf. There at* jour aouftd tfik>nr * I 
why t\tty |>frMm should alienJ atrvKtt 
regularly and support the Crjwrth. Thej 

are: (I) For hit o*« uke. (2) Kc-r hit 
childrca'a Mi». (3) For the take of ho 

community an I nation (4) for the sake 
of th« C hurih itself, winch aeeJs hit 
moral and material support, VUn to go 
to church regularly and read your Bible 

daily. 



CHURCH? 



D»y 



Book 



Chaplar Ve 



Sunday 


Faalma 


100 


14 


Motida) 


ioabua 


U 


11 


Tunday 


Patlau 


U 


1-4 


Hr.it.' ■.; .. 


Paahu 


M 


»-ll 


Thunday 


Kt&esiaai 


i 




fmiay 


Cotoanaaa 


t 


IA-18 


Saturday 


ReveUuoa 


7 


ir-10 



Most of us take hymns for granted — 
until the eager mind of a child asks, "Why 
do we sing in Church?" And then we have 
to grope for the' right answer . . . 

It isn't that God prefers singing to 
other kinds of worship. We know He is 
concerned with sincerity, not melody. 

And we don't sing simply because we 
are happy. In trouble and sorrow we have 
turned to a favorite hymn for strength. 

Nor do we sing in Church merely be- 
cause we like to sing. That would seem a 
self-centered sort of worship. 

We sing because sacred music has 
beauty, feeling, reverenceMt is a fitting 
expression of our faith in God. And we 
sing because the message of a hymn 
reaches the soul of the singer and the 
heart of his neighbor— as well as the 
throne fef God. 

Ctyr.jtl IHt. K*H« lUl %,,.„,, Stratus, V«. 



This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 



Phone 63 



Wolton, Ky. 



- CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Compony of Florence 

DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

Ph ** w Worton, Ky. 



LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

Walton 529 Open Dairy Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independenc*, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

'*Youc Ford Daolar" Wolton, Ky. 

ST. CLAtlt^fRYtCf TTAT1 

Texaco Gas, Oil, and Tire. Wolton, Ky. 

WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryan, Proprietor Phone Walton 99 



LINTON fir LINTON, BARBERS 

Wolton, Kentucky 

Bl COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlontic 3-2112 Devon, Ky. 

DEMOISEY GAS COMPANW 

Phone 1372 Walton, Ky. 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

Ww* '84 Wolton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

phon * »«7 Walton. Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

Wolton, Kentucky 



:. WAYMAN & SONS^ 

Reol Estate & Auctioneers Cov. HE 1-3107 



BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLewtwood 7-3081" Nicholson, Ky. 



READNOUR COAL & FEED 

Phone 154 ^ Walton, Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlanger Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

19 Walton, Ky. 



BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



Phone 1345 



Walton, Ky. 



CONRAD HARDWARE 

'Ab" Ryan, Owner Phone Wolton 23 

* 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

100 Walton, Ky. 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

200 North Main St., Walton 



WALTON GARAGE 

Phone 40 Chrysler & Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

Fleetwood 7-3841 Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH - JEWELERS 

813 Modison Ava. Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

Phone 863 or 662 AoV. Blag. Walton, Ky. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 



™ 



Thursday, January 7, I c >60 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



VERONA 



PMMW Edrington, Editor 

Mr. and Mrs Fred Homilton ond 
children spent Cjhristmo* day with her 
parents, Mr ond Mrs. Hobart Green- 
well. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Don Curry spent Sun- 
day with Sis parents, Bro ond Mrs. 
Ralph Curry and doughter and other 
visitors were Mr ond Mrs Robert 
Korsner ond two children, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ronnie Kennedy 

Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Edrington en- 
tertained Christmas day their daugh- 
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Horvey Hughes and 
Jomes Whitson 

Mr. ond Mrs. Jim Lamn spent the 
Christmos holidays with their daugh- 
ter, Mr. ond Mrs. Elmer Reffitt^of 
Erlonger. 

Mr. William Mothts Jr was dinner 
guests of Mr. ond Mrs. Don Curry on 
Tuesday evening. 



Mac's Restaurant 

LLL Highwoy. Vi Mile South of 

NICHOLSON, KY 

Phone Fleetwood 7 8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

GOOD MOM I COOKING - 

Open 6 o m to 1 I p m 



Breoktett, Dinner, Lunch. Set- U pi 
to Go Country Ham, Chicken, 
Steek, Shrimp, Socio Fowntoin 

Make Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 



Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Greenwell 
spent last Sunday with Mr. ond Mrs. 
Fred Homilton ond children 

Mrs. Etta Manama came home lost 
Sunday ofter staying a while with 
Mrs Corr of neor Independence. 

Mr. ond Mrs Jim Lamn and Elmer 
Retfitt spent last Tuesday with Mr. 
ond Mrs Bill Notion of neor Louis- 
ville 

Mr. and Mrs. H D. Edrington 
spent lost Monday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Horvey Hughes, in fhe afternoon they 
drove down to Worsow to see whot 
the explosion did. It sure was awful 
bod Don't see how Mr Smith escaped 
being killed instantly. 

Mr and Mrs Albert Doan of Cov- 
ington spent last Mondoy with his 
sisters, Mrs. Effie Clements ond Mrs 
Virgie Colston. 

Pvt Chris Davis who spent the 
Christmas holidays with his grand- 
porents, Mr ond Mrs A, M Davis, 
left lost Wednesday for Fort Riley, 
Kansas, where he is stotioned there 
tor his basic training 

B'ilfy Mothis Jr left Sunday to re- 
turn to Tennessee where he is attend- 
ing school : ; He hod spent the Christ- 
mas hohdoys with his parents, Mr 
ond Mrs. William Mothis Sr. 

We ore sorry Curtis Chandler still 
romoms very ill ot the home of Mayro 
Hoyden » 

Mrs Pearl Lamn wos calling on 
Flonnie Edrington Saturday afternoon 

Mrs. Lime Noel Is ot. her home 
for o few doys but will be going back 
very soon 

Mr ond Mrs Ed Chipmon enter- 
tained all their children on Christmas 
day and Loura ond husband stayed 
until Saturday, before returning back 
to their home in Kansas 

Mrs. Etta McMbnoma spent one 
night lost week with Mrs Ada Alex- 
ander and daughter, Edna of near 
Independence 



HIES PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence b Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

— PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIAlTY- 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



LOANS! 

REAL ESTATE AUTOMOBILE PERSONAL 

SAVINGS COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,00000 . 




40 Head Dairy Cattle 



v; 



L 



I have decided to sell at public auction my complete 
dairy herd of Holstein cattle at my farm, 1 mile from 
Knoxville, Ky., on the Fairview Pike, and 6 Miles from 
Dry Ridge, on 

FRIDAY, JAN. 8 

At 10:00 A. M. (E.S.T.) 

40 head at Holstein cow*— that* cows run from three to ton years 
oid, have boon TB ond Bongs tested, some hove calves and tome will 
bo fresh by day of sole— these are all good cows, some ore Wisconsin. 
There will bo between 1 8 and 25 hood ot young calves, ranging from 
four months to ono week of ago — Hiey are all artificially bred. 

DAIRY EQUIPMENT— 4 now Universal milkers, 16-con milk cooler, 
around 25 .or 30 ton-gallon milk cam, 1 2-gollon water heater. - . 

FARM MACHINERY — 1958 Ford 8-60 tractor with adjustable wheels, 
live power take-off, like now; 1958 Ford hoy boSor, power take-off; 
side-delivery hay rake; McCormick-Dooring corn grinder; Sunbeam cow 
clippers; also over 3,000 bales first, second and third cutting alfalfa 
bay, in good tbapo. — 

These are all extra good cows and equipment, anyone looking for good 
cows, don't forgot to attend thi» sale. 4CS ~ 

< ANDERSON MOCK ABEE, Owner 

Terms : Cash Mitchell Hiles, Auctioneer 

Lunch Will Be ''Served by Ladies of the Knoxville Boptist Church 
(Not Responsible In Case of Accidents) 



Mr. ond Mrs. Don Curry were call- 
ing on Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Donnelly 
and baby Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Paul Poyne of Louis- 
ville were calling on Mr. and Mrs. 
Mayro Hoyden on Sundoy afternoon. 



GLENCOE 



Georgia Noel, Editor— N I 3-3041 

Sympathy is extended Robert Earl 
Snow and family over the loss of 5 
loved One, Deonna Snow. 

Mr Worth Collins hos been on the 
sick list 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Noel enter- 
tained with 6 o'clock dinner Thursday 
evening for Mr and Mrs. Tom Gor- 
den ond Mr ond Mrs, Carl .Hudson. 

Sympathy is extended Mrs. Grace 
Rider ond fomily in the loss of her 
mother, Mrs. Irons. Funerol services 
Saturday with burial in Warsaw ceme- 
tery. 

Sympathy is extended Bro Roy- 
mond Lewis, postor of Glencoe Church 
of Christ, over the passing of his 
mother. 

Mr and Mrs Ethel Webb, on the 
sick list, had extensive damoge to 
their home in Warsaw. 

Mr ond Mrs. Bob Snow, Mr ond 
Mrs Cecil Stewart spent Sunday with 
Mr and Mrs Robert Snow ond fom- 
,ly 



[ Slaffordsburg 



Mr. ond Mrs. J. J. Bornett enjoyed 
hoving their children, Mr. and Mrs. 
Howord Bornett and doughter and 
Rev and Mrs. Roy Martin ond child- 
ren home for Christmos. i 

Mr. and Mrs. George Finnell Jr. 
entertoined in their new home with a 
fomily dinner on Christmas. 

Mrs. Howard entertained her ount, 
Mrs. May ond some cousins before 
Christmas. 



works which is Montgomery Words. called on the writer and wife Christ- 
Mr. Bell, on electrician, who has a mas day. 

store in the building, is reported to Melvin Lipscomb and wife ente^ 

be moving to the Schodler home tQJned Q number of fiends ond rela- 

Doc Webster ond family of Louis- • tiveK Fridoy the first day of the New 

ville, spe$T th« holidays here with his Year, 

parents. ___^^___________ 

Bud Ryle and wife, Harold Schoder 

ond wife and Gene Trimble and wife IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



WHITES TOWER 



Ernest Ryle, Editor— FL. 7-5432 

Captain Richard Dorsey, wife and 
daughter, Saroh, ,of Lexington, spent 
the week-end with both their parents. 
i Joe Schodler ond fomily have mov- 
ed from the Tower to Covington where 
Mrs. Schodler will be neor where she 



Mrs. J. A. Keency, Editor, FL. 7-5018 

Mr and Mrs L M Deuser en- 
joyed a visit by her son, William Tie- 
mon of Houston, Texos. He hod not 
been home for the holidays in several 
yeors On Sundoy, the 27th, they hod 
as guests, Mr ond ..Mrs William 
Brooks ond Judy ond Joyce, their 
granddaughters, also Mr and Mrs 
Chorles Smith of Racelond, Ky., ond 
their son, Charles, who was on leovc 
from Fort Dix 

Mrs Roy Poyne ond doughter. De- 
lores, spent the week between Christ- 
mas ond New Years moking a trip tc 
visit Everett Poyne in California 

Eorl Hanna spent Sunday with his 
son ond family, Mr and Mrs. Horley 
L. Honna off Taylor Mill Road 

The Panshs hod several of their 
children visiting them ot different 
times over the holidays Rev. ond 
Mrs Alan Parish from West Virginia 
come on Sundoy night ond remoined 
until Thursday. 

Mr. ond Mrs. L. M. Deuser and 
Mr ond Mrs. Williom Brooks, Judv 
ond Joyce left on Thursday to visit 
Mr ond Mrs Clyde Brookspf Tarawa 
North Carolina They returned on 
Sundoy 

Mr. ond Mrs Cecil Faulkner were 
glod to hove their son Harold Woyne 
and family home for Christmos. Other 
members of the family come also at 
different times over the holiday sea- 
son. Then on Sundoy several of them 
spent the doy with Mrs. Faulkner's 
fother, Williom Wade in Cynthiano. 
There were 46 at this meeting. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dawson Bollinger ond 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Maddox spent 
Monday of the past week with Mr. 
ond Mrs. William Brannock ard Miss 
Nannie Bollinger ot Kelat, Ky 

The picture* shown at the church 
on December 27, Dec. 30 ond Jon 3 
were all interesting ond informative. 
If you failed to see them you missed 
a treot. 

Mr. and Mrs Dawson Bollinger 
visited their aunt, Mrs. Sophroma 
MiMs and Mrs Fooks und Mrs. Hamil- 
ton on Walton-Nicholson Road re- 
cently. . 

Lothen Brinkley ond David Mills 
returned to Comp Knox on Saturday 
after spending two weeks at their 
homes. 

We rejret to learn of the death of 
—Mm, — 3etfcw S chne i d e r o f ^. o v i ngt o o — 
She was born here the daughter of 
the late George ond Ida Stephens and 
lived here until she wos married. They 
lived in Covington where he died 
meny years ago As long os able to 
do so she was a frequent visitor here 
and the .Homemakers Club always 
counted oh her when planning a trip. 
She leaves one son and two daugh- 
ters ond severaf grandchildren. Also 
she is survived by three sisters ond. 
one brother and many relatives and 
friends, 




When The Crash 

Comes - Be 

Protected 

F^^Hutval Inauranee 
^^r Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
PHONE 112 . WALTON, KY. 



HALL 

DRY CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone FLeetwood 7-6181 

Operators: Robert Hall 
and Lyle Sullivan 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

Open 7:00 A M. 

\ to 5 00 P M 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 
In-Cor Heoters 



FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY 
JANUARY 8-9-10 

■ — Double Feature — 

'THE RELUCTANT 
DEBUTANTE" 

(color) 
Rex Harrison, Kay Kendall, 
John Saxon and Sandra Dee 

. . . PLUS . . . 

"LAST TRAIN FROM 
GUN HILL" 

(color) 
Kirk Douglas, Anthony Quinn 
— and Carolyn Jones 

CARTOON 



MONEY 

could hove never bought this' 
farm Selling due .to death of 
my husband, J Williams. 

113V2 ACRES 

One of Kenton County's best, 45 
to 60 acres troctor land, 25 acres 
creek bottom; good fence; 17 
tobacco base, alfalfa and blue 
grass; 4-room tenant house, and 
8-room frame house, modern to 
the minute; dairy barn, one of the 
best; large tobacco barn, large 
chicken house: 3 4 mile blocktop 
road frontage, immediote posses- 
sion; located on Conley Rood and 
Bowman Rood, 18 miles out State 
Route 16, 17 or 177. Value of 
buildings alone, $42,000 00. Sole 
price, $39,500.00 Name your 
down payment at 6"o interest- 

IEL C. WAVMAN 
& SOUS 

STATE Of -AU. ■ KINDS-. 



Rel S Waymon, 623 Washington 
Street, Covington, Ky. Residence, 
FLeetwood 7-8101; Office, HEm- 
lock f-5107; JUniper 1-4895 or 
FLeetwood 7-462 1 . 







Loans Made Quickly On Your Signature 

Friendly Service From Friendly People 

Boone Loan Co., Inc. 

247 Main Street Florence, Kentucky 

Phone ATlantic 2-2800 



AUCTION 

62 DAIRY CATTLE - FARM MACHrNERY 
TRACTORS - FEED - EQUIPMENT 

FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, I960 



BEGINNING AT 11:00 A. M. 



LUNCH SERVED 



LOCATED — Three and one-half miles south of Blonchester, Ohio, seven 
miles northwest of Fayetteville, one mile east of Woodville, on Hie 
Blanchester-Fayetteville Road. (Follow arrows off State Route 133 and 
U. S. 50) — 

62 DAIRY CATTLE — Holstein cow, 6 years old, high production 2x 74 
lbs., just fresh; Holstein cow, 6 yeors old, high production 2x 70 lbs., 
in full production; 2 Holstein cows, 4 years old, high 2x 65 lbs , voc- 
cinoted; 2 Holstein cows, 4 yeors old, high 2x 5 lbs., open; 2 Holstein 
cows, 6 years old, "high 2x 50 lbs.; 2 Holstein cows, 4 yeors old, high 
2x 45 lbs ; Holstein cow, 3 yeors old, high 2x 45 lbs.; Holstein cow, 
3 years old, high 2x 50 lbs.; Holstein cow, 3 years old, high 2x 62 tbs. 
open; 3 Holstein cows, 2 years old, high 2x 60 lbs., open, vaccinated; 

2 Holstein cows, 3 years old, high 2x 56 lbs , open; 2 Holstein cows, 

3 yeors old, high 2x 54 lbs., open, voccinated; 4 Holstein cows, 3 years 
old, high 2x 50 lbs., open, voccinated, Holstein cow, 2 years old, high 
2x 50 lbs., open; Holstein cow, 2 years old, high 2x 46 lbs., open; 
2 Holstein cows, 2 years old, high 2x 42 lbs., open; 4 Holstein cows, 
to freshen by doy of sole, sired ond bred COBA and vaccinated, 1 - three 
1 8-months old COBA bred heifers, voccinated; nine 1 6-months old 
COBA sired Holstein heifers, vaccinated; eighteen 8- to 12-months old 
COBA sired heifers, vaccinated. 

NOTE — This herd includes a number of young cottle roised on the 
Easton form, of which most of these ore calfhood vaccinated. Health 
papers furnished day of sale. * 

DAIRY EQUIPMENT — Haverly 230-gallon bulk tank, 3 yeors old; 
Surge milker, complete with compressor, pipeline, ond three units, and 
other miscellaneous doiry equipment. 
FEED — 500 bushels new ear corn; 500 bales mixed hoy. 

4 TRACTORS — Cockshutt "30" troctor with live p.t.o. ond hydraulic, 
in good condition, on good rubber; Allis-Chalmers "WC" troctor with 
starter, lights, on good rubber; Formall "F-30" troctor with live hy- 
draulic ond like new rubber, recently rebuilt; Case "VAC" on rubber. 
FARM MACHINERY — New Holland "Model 68" string-tie baler, two 
years old; New Holland side-delivery rake, on rubber, 2 years old; 
John Deere hay conditioner, on rubber, 2 years old; Yetter 46-ft. hay 
ond grain elevator, with 5-h.p. Briggs and Strdtton motor, 2 years old; 
Allis-Chalmers p.t.o. foroge harvester, complete with corn head, pickup 
and mowing attachments, Pieck vacuum ensilake blower; Massey-Horris 
clipper 6-ft. p.t.o. combine; Allis-Chalmers 2-row mounted corn picker; 
2 New Idea "12-A" manure spreaders; 2 Cobey H.D. wagons, with 
grain bed; Massey-Horris H.D. wogon, with groin bed; 2 Dunham 7-ft ■ 
discs; Allis-Chalmers p.t.o. side-delivery rake; John Deere 3-12 hy- 
draulic breaking plow; John Deere 2-14 breoking plow; David Bradley 
spreader, Massey-Horris hammermill; John Deere subsoiler; Ce-op 7-ft. 
power mower; Co-op manure loader; culipocker; rotary hoe; post hole 
digger, p.t.o. gross seeder; water tank; forage, hand tools, and many 
other mscellaneous items 

LUNCH SERVED 



TERMS — CASH 

MR. & MRS. K. E. (JQjHN 

Blonchester, Ohio, Route 1 

Sole Conducted By 



EASTON 

Phono SU 3-2912 



Darbyshire and Associates, Inc. 



Real Estate Broken - 
55 EAST LOCUST STREET 
Office, FU 2-2292 



Auctioneer. • Appraisers 

WILMINGTON, OHIO 
■ Evenings, FU 2-2085 






ANNOUNCING 

O/ DIVIDEND 

O 




ANTICIPATED 



Effective January I, 1960 
Payable June 30,. 1969 





SAV1H6S * tOAH ASSOCIATION 

Carolina and Southern AfMMM HI 1-7723 



ACCOUNTS INSURED 

UP TO $10,000 

F. S. L. I. C 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 7, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION "jm^ 



Classified Advertising Rotes: 25c per 
ad for 25 wards or Ion; ever 
25 words, 1-cent per ward, 
ia aaVaaca! 



FOR SALE 



HOUSE FOR SALE — Four rooms and 
bath, full basement, oil furnace, 
200-gollon oil tonk in basement, 
2-cor garage with upstairs, grill in 
bock yard, Vi-ocre lot with fruit 
trees, house modern, and Gl loan 
can be transferred. Inquire at 57 
High St., Walton. 4t-51* 

FOR SALE — Used washer, convention- 
al and automatic, repaired; refri- 
gerators, electric range, Yi" copper 
water tubing. Albert Schwaller, re- 
frigerator and electrical repair, also 
water pumps. Phone AT. 3-0041. 
25 Weber Lane, Devon. 5t-5t* 

FOR SALE — About 300 bushels of 
hand picked corn. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-7764. 3t-52*" 



FOR SALE— 1951 Olds 98 4-door, 
blue and white, $75 00. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5274. lt-1* 

FOR SALE — Two mules. Phone FL. 
I 7-7203, after 4 p.m. It- 1* 

FOR SALE — Smith-Corona portable 
typewriter, hardly been out -of the 
carrying cose, cost $79.95, will 
sell for $35.00. Should be seen to 
be appreciated. 623 Decoursev 
Road. FLeetwood 7-5432. 2t-52* 

FOR SALE — 47-ocre farm, modern 
house, plenty water,, tobacco base, 
large tobacco born, all tractor 
land, on school bus route; Gl ap- 
proved. Generous reward to one 
effecting sale of property. Smith 
and Mary Simpson, Salem Creek 
Rood at Railroad bridge, 3 /i mile 
off Route 16. 3t-l* 



FOR SALE — Shopsmith Jig Sow and 
grinder. Phone FL 7-5954. lt-1- 

FOR SALE — Locust posts. James 
Brewer, Verona, Ky., Route 1. 

2t-l 

FOR SALE — Young parakeets. Hope- 
ful Road, Florence. AT. 3-3613. 
Morgan. lt-1 

FOR SALE — 1952 Chevrolet 2-door, 

deluxe, clean, new motor. Cheop 

, transportation. FL. 7-7403. lt-1 

FOR SALE — 25 lbs. con new lard; 1 
11.38 6-ply tractor tire. Russell 
Rector. FL. 7-2586. 2t-l* 

FOR SALE— 33,000 B.T.U.. Coleman 
heater with attached tank. $35.00. 
Perfect condition. Chick Worthing- 
ton, Walton. lt-1* 

FOR SALE — 1955 Farmall "300" 
tractor, like new; model "C" Case 
field forage harvester with corn 
and pickup head; silo blower; one- 
room gas heater, used 2 months. 
Wm. M. Armstrong, Bristow Road, 
Walton. FL 7-8662. 4t-51 

FOR SALE — Hogs for locker, whole 
or half; also fresh lard. Rouse's 
Slaughter House, Hempfling Road, 
1 mile East of LLL Highway. Call 
FLeetwood 7-2735. tf-37 

FOR SALE — Bottle gas stove, same 
as new; Ke-lvinator refrigerator; 
dinette set, maple, 2-piece living 
room suite. Phone Dl. 1-4964. 

4t-50* 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
. . candled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Form, Banklick Station, 
Walton, Ky., Route 1. FLeetwood 
7-7216. tf-37 



FOR SALE — Two metal beds, with 
springs, practically new, $5.00 ea. 
Phone FLeetwood 7-5274. 2t-l* 

FOR SALE — Young registered Aber- 
deen-Augus Bulls. W. H. Tarvin, 
Frogtown Road. 4t-l* 

FOR SALE — Regulation Pool tobies. 
Doc's Service, U. S. 25, 1 mile 
South of Crittenden. lt-1* 

FOR SALE— 1958 Dodge 4-door 
Royal. Not even broke in. Owner. 
FL. 7-5025. * 2t-l* 

FOR SALE— 314 boles of first ond 
second cutting Alfalfa hoy. Phone 
FL. 7-6871. lt-1 

FOR SALE — Singer Sewing Machine, 
in beautiful console. This machine 
is equipped to lig rag, monogrom, 
buttoinhole, and to make fancy de- 
signs, sews forward and reverse. 
Guaranteed A-l condition. Must 
sacrifice. $49.20. Eosy terms can 
be arronged. Call 1796. E.H. Co. 

lt-1 

FOR SALEor TRADE— 2 young Hol- 
stein stacker bulls, good ones, 
ready for service. Sell or trade for 
cows or heifers. FL 7-2077. Elmer 
Price. ' lt-1* 

FOR SALE — French Birds, new cage 
$7.00; fresh Jersey cow with or 
without heifer coif; team of horses,. 

r extra large, work anywhere; all 
kinds of horse-drown tools, oil 
kinds of chickens. Claude Reeves, 
Wright Rood. 2t-l* 



FOR SALE — One registered Angus 
Mole, 19 months old. Eileenmere 
breeding, Eisa Trojan Erica family. 
Good individual", o>d gentle. Wm. 
R. Brown, Rich Road Sfcfr Piner, 
Morning View, Ky. Phone" FL. 7- 
5172. 2t-l* 



Weekend Specials 



Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

RoundSteak 



January 7, 8 and 9 



Today's Meat Buy 
Tenderized Free 



LB. 



65c 



SUCHERS SMOKED (ALLIES 

Tenderized - Cello Wrapped 

29c lb. 



SLICED BREAKFAST BACON 

Suchers Skyline Brand 



SHORTENING 



SWIFT'NING 

Pure Shortening for 

Baking or Frying 



can u9G 



PURE ORANGE JUICE or PINEAPPLE 
AND GRAPEFRUIT BLENDED DRINK 



White Villa 
46-Oz. Can 



3 S1.00 



CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP 2 for 33c 



INSTANT MAXWELL HOUSE COFFE 



•••••••••« 



IVMMMfl 



6-01. jar 89c 



White Villa Frozen Food Sale 



FROZEN FRENCH FRIES— 9-oz. 
FROZEN PEAS— 10-oz. ____ 
FROZEN CUT CORN— 10-oz. 
FROZEN FORD HOOK LI MAS— 10-oz. 
FROZEN MIXED VEGETABLES-lO-oz. 



Mixed 



or 



Matched 




FOR 



99c 



Check Your WHITE VILLA Ad in Thursday's Post and Times Star 

For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



PHONE 21 



WALTON, KY. 



"People Come For Miles to 

Buy Many Unusual Items 

That Other Hardware 

Stores Do Not 



Handle!" 



// You Can't Find It - Come toAb's 

RYAN Hardware 

r ':- G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

Phone Walton 23 - New Number will be HUdson 5 7170 



FOR SALE — 5 young. cows, D.H.I.A. 
records available, alsa(some first 
cutting alfalfa hay; 8^-20 (en- 
ply truck tires, chicken* feeders, 
David Bradley ..hammermili. -Frank 
Jockson, Motfett Road FfLeetwood 
7-768) 2t-l * 

FOR SALE — Registered Londrace, 
Duroc Hampshire gilts ond boars, 
ready for service. Lewis G. Oovis, 
Richwood Road, Coll Wolton 673 

2t-l" 

COAL FOR SALE— Lump coal, $12 00 
per ton; stoker coal, $12 00 per 
ton; 4x6 block, $11.50. per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
Walton 2034 ■ tf-40 

SPECIAL ON PERMANENTS— $7.50 
ond $10.00; hair, cut, shampoo 
and wave, $2.75. Coles Beauty 
Shop, across from Benton-Bonar 
Dept. Store, Walton. 4t-l* 



***%•-. 



FOR RENT- 



FOR RENT— 3-room modern opart- 
ment, down stairs, private entrance, 
adults. Edna Combs, 78 South 
Mom St., Wolton. 2t-l 

FOR RENT — 3-room cottage, V* mile 
South of Independence, Peach Dr. 
and 3-L Highwoy. lt-1* 

FOR RENT — Store building ot Flings- 
ville; stock and fixtures may be 
bought, will invoice; good business, 
"good location. Mr. ond Mrs. D L 
Richerson, Crittenden, Ky., Route 
1. ■ 6t-SI* 

FOR RENT — Six-room house with twe 
porches, about 3 Mi miles East of. 
Crittenden, near Flingsville Phone 
TAylor 4-4201. 2t-52* 

FOR RENT— 1958 Troiler, 4 room*, 
full both. Adults preferred, but will 
consider one child. Located 76 Alto 



by Jerry Spegal. Pom McKinley read 
the minute* .and. Jonees' Cook con 
ducted the roll call.' Doris Cummins 
gave the treasurer's report. Judy Col 
len gave fhe reporters, report. Meet 
ing then turned over to Brenda ( Se 
bostoin, vice president, and program 
chairman. 

A very interesting program was 
given. 



SALE! 



WANTED. 



Visto. 



tf-50 



WANTED — Waitress, port time, at 

Phoenix Restaurant, Walton, Ky. 

- — A p p l y i n p Wt o n , — , — „ — i, 41-50 



FOR RENT — 4-room house in Glen- 
coe, cheap. Coll Nl. 3-3041. 2t-l* 

FOR RENT — 3 furnished rooms, Vi 
mile South of Independence, Peoch 

TPT" 



WANTED — ^Tenant for good bottom 
farm, close to town, must have 
some farm equipment and help. 
Reference required. Write to Box 
111, Florence, Ky. 4t-l 

WANTED — Repairing, fall and win- 
ter painting, insulating ond caulk- 
ing your home to conserve heat 
from high priced fuels. Wilbur D. 
Kelly, Walton. 705; future number 
HUdson 5-7T7.5. , tf-46 

WANTED — Help. Young mon with 
cor. Work in Wolton. Coll Wolton 

W2. 2t-l* 

__ _ 1 

WANTED — Help. Women for typing) 
ond general work. Also women 
with no typing experience. Work 
in Wolton. Phone Walton 1972. 

2t-l* 



"Drive"an3 3-L "Highway 



FOR RENT — Trailer, on private lot, 
city water. Call Walton 184 or 
207. 2t-l 

FOR RENT — Furnished opartment. 35 
South Main St., Wolton. ,tf 

PINER 4-H- CLUB - 

The Piner Busy Bee 4-H Club held 
its second meeting at 10 a.m. on Fri- 
day, December 1 9th. 

The president, , Bruce Lunsford, 
called the meeting to order. The Bible 
was read by Donald Bagby. Linda 
Compbell led the group in the Pledge 
to the American flog. David Martin 
led in the 4-H pledge. Prayer was led 




THIS POWERFUL 
BRAND-NEW 



EUREKA 



MODft 105-B 



39 



MRS * 
OIIO. *? 

H9" 

Complete with 7-plece 
»et of cleaning tools 

— Easy Terms Available— 

Hagedorn and Sons 

Incorporated * 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlangcr, Ky. 



LOST- 



LOST — Rollie Flex Camera, model 
2.8c, lost December 14 between 
Oman Con. office and Pon-De-Lon 
Motel, near Wolton. Large reward 
for camera or Information. Coll 
collect. Don Holl. NO. 3-4491, 
Stanton, Ky. 3t-l* 



WALTON POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Annual Report— Year Ending December 31, 1959 

Arrests and citations _ « 501 

Amount of fines $8456.36 

Bank balance ..*. .$ 717.52 

ROBERT E. BRUGH, Police Judge 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR . . . HEATING . 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call Walton 1 372 



■^ 



Annual Meeting 
Of Boone County 
Farm Bureau, Mon. 

The Boon* County Homemakers' 
Chorus, under the direction of Mrs. 
F. 0. Smith, Burlington, will be one 
of the feotured items of entertain- 
ment at the annuel meeting of the 
Boone County Farm Bureau, schedul- 
ed for 8 p.m., Monday at the Boone 
County Court House, Burlington. 



Kentucky Press A«n. «* 

■j of Ky.— McVey Hall 



WALT 





A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community— Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 



430 




Subscription— $2.00 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1960 



Volume 45 



Nurhber 2 

- 



C. H. FieWt 



Principal speaker will be C. H. 
Fields, Director of Information, Ken- 
tucky Form Bureau, ond editor of 
The Kentucky Farm Bureou News.- 

Fields, a Navy Veteran in World 
Wor II, and- a graduate of West Vir- 
ginia University with a major in agri- 
culture and a minor In journalism, is 
widely known throughout the "middle 
west for his outspoken championship 
of the free enterprise system. 

Five fine talent acts also hove' 
been engoged for the evening's pro- 
grom, Morvin Davidson,- Assistant 
County Agirculture Agent said. 

These include Sheryl and Diane 
Schneider, Hebron, with a song ond 
dance routine, Jeonne Schindler, of 
Florence, in an accordion solo; Sue 
Groves, Bullittsville, in o baton 
donee; Billy Smith, Union, in a trum- 
pet solo ond Corroll Vaughn, Florence 
in a saxophone "specialty number. The 
acts ore under the direction of Mrs. 
Irvin Dringenburg, 4-H Club leader, 
of Florence. 

Twelve new directors ore to be 
chosen ot the onnuol meeting. Secret- 
ory John E. Cngler said. 

There is to be a business session, 
win. a review of last year's accomp- 
lishments, with tree refreshments at 
the conclusion of the meeting. 

Boone County now boasts one of 
the largest Farm Bureaus in the 
stote, with almost 1300 paid up 
members 

Youth Institute at 
Trinity Methodist 
Church. Covington 

The onnuol Methodist Youth In- 
stitute of the Covington District will 
be held at the Trinity Methodist 
Church, Covington, January 28-31 

Rcv^ Donold E. Pineur, pastor of 
Pleosonf Grove Methodist Church, is 
to serve as dean Dr Ralph Mohny, 
president of Tennessee Wesleyan Col- 
lege, Athens, Tenn , will be the in- 
spirational speaker 

Rev Eugene Barbour, pastor of 
Mam Street Methodist Church, Cov- 
ington, will teoch o course on the 
'Life of St Poul " "How to Tell 
Right from Wrong,'' will , be taught 
jointly by Rev. Thomos Pelt and 
Rev. Ralph Talon, pastors at Lenox- 
burg ond Foster, respectively. 

" M et hodis t Behefsr" wi ll bo^tought 

by Rev Bruce Janes, pastor at South- 
gate Rev David Finch, associate 
pastor at "First Church, Covington, 
will teoch a course on "Choosing 
Your Career." 

Two courses will be offered for 
Intermediates, . "Being Christian at 
Home," tough by Rev. Robert Pugh, 
pastor at Florence, and ^Exploring 
the Bible with Interest," taught by 
Rev. Robert Hart, pastor ot Sunny 
Acres. 

Other leaders in the Institute will 
be Misses Wilma Boughtdn, Billie 
Scott, Marilyn Kuhn, Mrs. Vincent 
Hortje and Mrs. Warren Wilson. 

The Walton Methodist . Church, 
olong with the other 52 Methodist 
Churches of the Covington District, 
will send young people to this In- 
stitute. 

Choral Society to Meet 

There will be an organizational 
meeting of the newly formed Walton 
Choral Society. Anyone Interested In 
singing Is Invited to attend. 

The first meeting will be held In 
the basement of the Walton Metho- 
dist Churcff*Frldoy, January 15 ot 8 
p.m. 



Auxiliary Social Planned 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Wal- 
ton Volunteer Fire Deportment will, 
sponsor a social at -the fire house on 
Saturday, January 23, at 8:00 p. m. 
Bath towels will be given as prizes. 
A door prize will also be given. 
Iveryone Is welcome. 



Time To Sign Up 
Again In the ACP 
Says Ch'man Huey 

It's time to sign up .ogoin in the 
Agricultural Conservation Program, 
says J. Lassing Huey, Chairman of 
the Boone County ASC Committee 
Formers in Boone county hove on 
opportunity again to Cooperate with 
the formers of other counties and 
states in strengthening the Nation by 
improving the country's obility to 
produce food and fiber " 

The 1960 program is open to all 
tarmers and any former of Boone 
county who would like o use the ACP 
to help him conserve the soil on his 
farm ond improve the productivity of 
his land should cbntact his local 
ASC committeeman or call at the 
omnty ASC office in Burlington. 

Formers who cooperate m the 
I960 ACP will be helping to build 
up the Notion's soil reserves, says 
Mr Huey Not only will they be 
protecting the Nation's soil and woter 
resources ogainst erosion but will be 
storing up production potential in 
the land 

, With the Nation's form plant now 
geared to produce ample supplies of 
most major foods there is no need 
for any increase in the ocreoges of 
the importont groins and cultivated 
field crops But there is on oppor- 
tunity In "4 960, the chairmon points 
out, to use the ACP to strengthen 
soil reserves by increasing the ocre- 
oges of cover crops, postures and 
hayland, ond to increase the stores 
of nitrogen, phosphate, c°olcium and 
potash ond other elements, where 
needed fo r plant growth The county 
office is open every day except Sat- 
urday ond Sunday to help farmers 
with their Agricultural • Conservation 
Proatfet plans for the coming year. 

Kenton County Dairy-Beef 
Cattle Owners to Meet 

A meeting of oil Kenton county 
dairy ord beef cottle owners has 
been set for Thursday evening, 
Jonuary 14, to discuss the Area 
Brucellosis program The meeting 
will be held at the Courthouse in 
Independence, begnmng ot 8.00 p 
m. Dr. James H. Denham, repre- 
sentative from the state veterinarian's 
office, will outline progress in the 
program to date. Plans for comple- 
tion of petitioning in Kenton county 
will be outlined 

According to Stanley Bird, chair- 
man of the county program, eight 
entire states were listed as certified 
during 1959. Kenton couny is one 
of the last remaining counties in 
Kentucky not included under the area 
program for brucellosis control. 

Mr. Bird has urged that all cattle 
owners interested in the future of 
dairying ond beef cottle production 
in Kenton county moke every effort 
to attend this meeting 

Red Cross First Aid Course 

A First Aid Course will be held 
at the Walton Fire House. Thejclass 
"Cs.^eoctr being—two- hou r s l on gr wttt" 
meet Wednesday evenngs at 7:30, 
beginning January 20, and continue 
for twelve weeks This Course, led 
by Red Cross instructors, will be free 
and the public is invited to attend. 

Past Presidents ol 
Kenton PTA Council 
To Be Honored, Mon. 

Post presidents of the Kenton 
County Council of Parents and Teoch- 
ers will be honored with o coffee when 
the Council meets Monday ot 10 a. 
m. In the Covington YMCA. 

Founders Day will be obesrved 
with Miss Sarah Rives as guest speak- 
er'. 

Mrs. W M. Head, Founders Day 
chairman, desires that each unit be 
represented by the presence of their 
Founders Day chairman. 

Mrs. Shelby Kinney, president, will 
report on the Sixth District Congress 
of Parents ond Teachers mid-winter 
conference to be held at the Newport 
High School with the schools PTA os 
hostess. * 

The past presidents have been Is- 
sued invitotions to attend the coffee: 
Mrs^ Poul Carter, Mrs. A. H. Botes, 
Mrs. Rodney Bryson, Mrs. John Car- 
well, ~ Mrs. Gregory Hughes, Mrs. 
Chester Teitig, Mrs. Milton Loder, 
Mrs. Wootson Ashcraft, Mrs. J. W. 
Rouse, Mrs. B. R. West, Mrs. A f . L. 
Stone and Mrs. H. J. Halfhill. 



Complete Tractor Course 

Mr. Beckham Shields, Walton, and 
Mr. Woodford Crigler, Hebron, have 
just completed the 4-H Troctor Lead- 
er Training Course held ot the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, January 6 thru 
8. This school, sponsored eoch yeof 
by the Standard Oil Company, mojci 
farm implement companies with deal- 
ers in this oree, ond the Cooperative 
Extension Service, is designed to bet- 
ter train local 4-H leoders In the 
operation and maintenance of tarm 
tractors. 

Mr. Shields ond Mr. Crigler are 
looking forward to onother good yebr 
with the 4-H Troctor Project mem- 
bers This will be the third year that 
Mr. Crigler has served os a leader. 
Mr. Shields will have served tWo 
years. 

Boys and girls, ages 10 thru 20, $re 
eligible to participate in this program 
and will be notified through fhe 
newspapers when the meetings Are 
to be held. 

GEORGE NEWTON 

Services for George E. Newtonj a 
retired auto mechanic, were held' ot 
2:30 p. m., Friday ot the Chambers 
ond Grubbs Funeral Home, Florence. 
Burial was in Florence Cemetery. 

Mr. Newon died Tuesday, January 
5, Ot his home on Center Street, 
Florence. He leaves his w ( idow, Mrs 
Ellen Barrett Newton. 

National Red Cross 
Aids Residents In 
Warsaw Explosion 

The Notionol Red Cross announced 
lost week that 30 fomilies affected 
by the Christmas Day exploson' in 
Warsaw, have qpp'ied for Red Cross 
disaster assistance. Red Cross ex- 
penditures for household needs of the 
blast victims total $4,796.86 at this 
early dote with the large expenditures 
yet to come for repair and rebuild- 
ing of owner-occupied homes, accord- 
ing to Mrs. Corrine Thrall, who is, 
in charge ot the Notional Red Cross 
Disaster office located in the City 
Hall at WarsoW. 

A citizen's advisory committee, 
composed of residents of Warsaw, 
who represent a cross-section of the 
community, has been oppointed ond 
is currently hearing- the rehabilitation 
requests. All Red Cross disaster as- 
sistance approved by the committee 
is being provided os on outright 
^gift, is was pointed out. 

SCHOOL BUS SAFETY 

School Bus Safety is the title of the 
film to be shown at the Kenton Ele- 
mentary. PTA Thursday, January 21 
at 8 p.m. ot the school. Mrs. Herbert 
Works, safety chairman, will be in 
charge of the program ond will an- 
nounce the winners of the safety pos- 
ter contest sponsored by the PTA. 

Representing Kenton Elementary P. 
T.A. at the Mid-Winter Conference of 
the 6th District Congress of Parents 
and Teachers held ot Newport High 
School were Mrs. Earl Wills, Mrs. 
John Mayhugh ond Mrs, Charles 



Wa-Na Woman's 
Ctiib Entertained 
In Beighle Home 

The Jonuary meeting of the Wa- 
Na Club wos held Monday, January 
4th at the home of Mrs. Paul Beighle. 

The Pledge to the Flog and Club 
Collect were lead by Mrs. Glenn 
Beoch, ond Mrs. Malcolm Simpson 
gave the Spiritual Guidonce. Mrs. 
Leonord Cook Jr. presided over the 
business session, ot which a bakery 
sole, to be held January 30th, at 
"^Coppin's Department Store, Coving- 
ton, wos discussed. 

Mrs. Richard Bochmeyer gave a 
humorous talk, olong with colored 
slides, of her two-year stay in Europe 
with her husband in 1954-55. Scot- 
land, England and Germany were the 
countries visited vio color slides. 

The following members were pre- 
sent: Mrs. Glenn Beach, Mrs. Rich- 
ard Bochmeyer, Mrs. Paul Beighle, 
Mrs. Leonard Cook Jr., Mrs. James 
Falls, Mrs. Cloyton Jones, Mrs. D. L. 
Moddox, Mrs. John Moddox, Mrs. 
John Mayhugh Jr., Mrs. Gayle Mc- 
Elroy, Mrs. Asa Rouse, Mrs. Jock 
Rouse, Mrs. Clifford Ryon, Mrs. 
Malcolm Simpson, Mrs. Dale Stephens 
Mrs. Chester Sturgeon, Mrs. Jomes 
Grubbs, Mrs. Walt Ryon, Mrs. Mike 
Ryan, Mrs. Morilyn Taylor, Mrs. 
Franklin Dougherty and Mrs. Faye 
McMillan. 

'The club was happy to welcome 
guests os follows: Mrs. Ward Rice, 
Mrs. Corolyn Arnold, Mrs. Tfuett 
Beighle, Mrs. Floyd Shields and Mrs. 
James Wilson. 

Co-hostesses, Mrs. Malcolm Simp- 
son ond Mrs. Chester Sturgeon joined 
Mrs. Paul Beighle in serving a deli- 
cious dessert to all present. 

Completes Lineman Course 

Army Recruit David „A Osborne, 
19, son of Mr ond Mrs Wilmer J 
Osborne, 3 Rose Ave, Florence, re- 
cently completed the lineman's course 
at The Southeastern Signal School, 
Fort Gordon, Go During the eight- 
week course he was trained to install 
and maintain aerial communicaton 
wires 'and cables Osborne entered 
the Army last August and completed 
basic training at Fort Knox. He is 
a 1 959 graduate of Boone County 
Hgh School, Florence. % 

-, « 1 — 

Bake Sale, January 16 

All Soints Church is sponsoring a 
boke sale on Saturday, January 16, 
at the Walton Department Store. 
Your potronage will b*»appreciated. 



Notice Tobacco Producers 

The regulations issued by the Se- 
cretary of Agriculture requires that 
Marketing Cards be returned to the 
ASC office whenever marketing from 
fhe farm are completed and in no 
event later thon 30 days after the 
markets close or the 1960 oWotment 
may be reduced if you fail to account 
for the disposition of tobacco. 

Please return your marekting card 
immediately, mail it or bring it to 
the Boone County ASC office, Burl- 
ington, Ky. 

CIVIL DEFENSE DATES 

Class dates for the second Civil 
Defense class to be taught at Kenton 
Elementary School are as follows: 

January 25 ond 28; February 1, 
4, 9 and 15 from 7-9 p.m. 

This course, offered under the 
auspices of the Kentucky Deportment 
of Education, is open to any adult 
free of charge. The program is fin- 
anced by the United States Govern- 
ment In on effort to educate our 
civilian population and thereby to 
strengthen our national defense. 

Anyone wishing to. attend should 
cotoCt the scheel ond register 'by 
January 15. 

In Veterans Hospital 

Fred Auton, Senour Road, Kenton 
county, who has been a patient in 
St. Elizabeth Hospital, Covington, has 
been transferred to the Veterans Hos- 
ptal in Fort Thomas. 



FRED DUNCAN 

Services for Fred Duncan, 69, of 
5438 Heother Cour, Bridgetown, Oo 
were held at 11:00 a. m., Friday at 
the Chambers and Grubbs Funeral 
Home, Florence. Burial was in the 
Walton Cemetery. 

Mr. Duncan, a retired carpenter 
and a former resident of Walton, 
died Tuesday, January 5 ot Good 
Samaritan Hospital, Cincinnati. 

He leaves a son, Fred B. Duncan, 
Covington; two daughters, Miss Dor- 
othy Duncan of Covington, ond Mrs 
Freda Anderson of,, Cncinnoti; a' 
brother, Patrick Duncon, Erlanger, 
and two sisters, Mrs. Ollie Dyas of 
Carlisle, Ohio, and Mrs Daisy Baird 
of Dry Ridge. 

December D. of A. 
Meeting Held In 
Grubbs Residence ~ 

The Boone County Chapter of the 
Daughters of the Americon Revolu- 
tion held the December meeting in 
the home of Mr. ond Mrs. Wallace 
K. Grubbs, Walton. 

Poul Chaney, Florence, wos guest 
soloist ot the organ. Mrs. William 
Conrad, Flag Chairman, gave a read- 
ing, "Our Christmas Heritage," and 
wos accompanied on the organ by 
Mr. Chaney. 

Hostesses for the meeting, assist- 
ing Mrs. Grubbs, were Mrs Reuben 
Conner, Mrs. David Clore and Mrs. 
Robert Woodward. 

Members present were Mesdames 
Fred Bennett, Louis Braun, Williom 
Conrad; Clifford Coyle, Jomes Deans, 
Davis Gaines, Charles Goodndge, 
Ashlin Logan, Roy Nestor, and Floyd 
Roberts. 

Guests welcomed were Mr. • and 
Mrs. Poul Chaney, Wallace Grubbs. 
Mrs. Charles Allphin, Kentucky Chair- 
man of National Defense, and Mrs 
Robert Hume, Stote Vice Regent, and 
Miss Elizabeth Grubbs 



Annual Report of 
Walton Volunteer 
Fire Department 

Annual report of the Walton Vol- 
unteer Fire Department, released this 
week, is os follows: The firemen 
answered 47 colls, with fires is two 
house trailers, five houses, one cor, 
20 grass fires, three truck fires, two 
standby runs, one outo wreck, four 
barn fires, ond three miscellaneous 
runs. 

During the past year the depart- 
ment put into service their new 1500 
gollon truck ot a cost of over $8000 
Two Weekend Calls 

The Fire Department had two 
calls over the past weekend. Satur- 
day night at 6:00, they were called 
to the home of Ed Egan, one mile 
north of the city limits, where the 
house was filled with smoke from 
the motor on a water pump. -The 
damage was slight. Mondoy morning 
about 9:00, the firemen were called 
to the home of Les Robinson, on 
North Main Street, to extinguish a 
blaze caused by a defective fjue. 
The firemen were on the job about 
30 minutes. Damage was not great. 



Firemen's Auxiliary Meets 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Wal- 
ton' Volunteer Fire Deportment, held 
its monthly ' meeting January 6 at 
the home of Mrs Vada Lawrence 
The president, Mrs. Betty Carlisle, 
conducted the. business session, after 
which a delicious dessert course was 
served by Mrs. Lawrence. 

Members who attended this meet- 
ing were: Mrs. Betty Carlisle, Mrs 
Mary Berkemeier, Mrs. Nellie Egan, 
Mrs. June Aero, Mrs. Vado Lawrence, 
Mrs. Sue Miller, Miss Martha Miller, 
Mrs. Jean Thornton, Mrs. Ruth Vest, 
Mrs. Delores Wilson, Mrs. Nora 
Simpson, ond Mrs. Betty Berkemeier 

Red Cross Needs 



mrs. carrie o'doherty Sewing Volunteers 

Services for Mrs. Carrie O'Hoherty, 



73, operator of a general store at 
Fiskburg for 54 yeors, was held last 
Wednesday at Wilmington Baptist 
Church, Fiskburg. 

Mrs. O'Doherty died Monday at 
her home in Fiskburg. She was a 
member of the church and of Fisk- 
burg Council, Daughters of America. 

She leaves her husband, Horry 
Waldon O'Doherty; a sister, Mrs. 
Antonette Holland, Fiskburg, and o 
brother, George Bauer, Cincinnati. 

The Swindler funeral home was in 
charge of arrangements. 




Mrs. William L. Moloney (right) of 
Wolon, practices giving medicine to 
a patient during an American Red 
Cross Core of the Sick and Injured 
instructors course taught by Miss 
Wnifred Bonham (left). Director of 
Nursing Services at the ARC Euro- 
peon Heodquarters. Mrs. Moloney is 
now qualified to train other military 
dependents in the Red Cross home 
nursing course. Mrs. Moloney, the 
daughter~of Mr. and Mrs. Finley 
Jacobs, Route 2, Walton, formerly 
attended the College of Nursing and 
Health of the University of Cincin- 
nati. At the present time she is in 
Germany with her husband. Major 



William L Moloney, who is stationed 
in Augsburg, Germany with the 24th 
Infantry Division I 

She is one of more than 5.000 
trained ARC volunteers serving in 
Europe, North Africa, and the Neor 
East. The ARC in fhe European urea 
provides a full program of instruction 
in safety and home nursing for the 
American servcemen ond their de- 
pendents. Courses include first aid, 
swimming, life saving, mother and 
baby care, and care of the sick and 
injured. 

The "patient" in the picture is 
Mrs. Anna S. Powell, Houston, Texas 
who also was a student in the course. 



From N. Kentucky 

Sewing volunteers from Northern 
Kentucky are needed by the Red 
Cross. 

"To help fill the many requests 
we are getting for sewn and knitted 
articles, we hope that mony more' 
local residents wll join the 144 vol- 
unteers who served in Production 
Services lost year," Mrs. Walton H. 
Bochrach, coordinator of Production 
Services for the Cincinnati Areo Red 
Cross, stated. "These unpaid work- 
ers are on the job year 'round mak- 
ing syringe wrappers, bed jackets, 
surgical dressings, and mony other 
articles. They meet at the Red Cross 
Memorial Building in Cincinnati," 
Mrs. Bochrach continued. Local res- 
idents interested in doing sewing or 
kniting, or making surgical dressings 
are asked o coll the Cincinnati Area 
Red Cross at PA 1-2665. 

Mrs. Bochrach stoted that since 
requests for thousands of articles are 
constantly pourrtg into -the ■Red-Geese- - 
during the year, there is always need 
for more volunteers who can sew, 
knit, cut material, or wrap the fin- 
ished articles. 

The sewjng volunteers are current- 
ly making uniforms for Junior Red 
Cross Student Aides who work in local 
hospitals. They ore also making 
sheets and pillowcases for disaster 
victimsT and layettes for disaster vie 
tims, servicemen, veterans and their 
families. 

The volunteers also make pajamas, 
bed pads, and bed spreads for the 
Children's Convalescent Hospital, ond 
aprons, angel wings — a garment worn 
while chest X-rays are being taken — 
and sheets for use by Public Health 
nurses and the Visiting Nurse As- 
sociation. The hospitals get bed 
jackets, lounging coots, slippers, ond 
surgical linens. Shirts for men and 
boys, ond women's clothing ore sup- 
plied to the Needle Work Guild. 

Last year 282,107 surgical dress- 
ings, 12,356 sewn articles, ond 300 
knitted garments were mode by the 
volunteers for locol hospitols, chari- 
table institutions and Red Cross ser- 
vices. 

Social at Independence 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Inde- 
pendence Volunteer Fire Deportment 
will hold a social on Saturday, Jan- 
uary 16, at 8:30 p. m., in the fire 
house. 

Sandwiches and home-mode pies 
will be available. Come and enjoy 
an evening with your neighbors and 
friends. 



Page Two i- 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 14, I960 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

. (Established In 1914) 

Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office at Wolton, Kentucky 

MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assist'nt Editor 
Moynard Meadows, Shop Forem'n 



Subscription Rale: 

$2.00 Per Year, In Advance 



MEMBER 



KENTUCKY PRESS 
A SSOCIATION S 

IfnfTffl UKVilT. IHt 





IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 

SMORGASBORD 

eat 

as much 
as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 

1.95 

Children Under 10— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

* ROAST BEEF • 20 SALADS & 

* CHICKEN RELISHES 

* FISH * DESERT 

* VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

* BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to- 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 

Robertson's 
Restaurant 



2216 Dixie Highway 
Rout** U. S. 25 & 42 
South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 

* Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



Circle II of the Methodist Church 
held Its regular meeting last Friday 
evening ot the home of Mrs. Evan 
Hance with Mrs. Arthur Doggett, 
program leader. Mrs. Nick Welsh 
hod charge of the business session, 
.and Mrs. Clarence Stephenson read 
"Today is Time to Take Stock." De- 
votion was given by Miss Louise 
Conrad. At the close of the meeting 
a shower was given for Mrs. Charles 
Ammer. Many nice and useful gifts 
were received. Those enjoying the 
delightful refreshments were Mrs. J. 
R. Wheoldon, Mrs. Estill Mitts, Miss 
Louise Conrad, Mrs. Thurston Moore, 
Mrs. Arthur Doggett, Mrs. William 
Roberts, Mrs. Charles Ammer, Mrs. 
William Brown, Mrs. Cameron Brake- 
field, Mrs. Bruce Wallace, Mrs How- 
ard Stephenson, Mrs. Grover Young, 
Mrs, Nick Welsh Mrs. Clarence Step- 
henson, and t£e hostess, Mrs. Hance. 
The February meeting will be held 
at the home of Mrs. Andy Jarman, 
with Mrs. William Roberts as pro- 
' gram leader. 

Mrs. Carl Conner, who has been 
a patient in Bethesda Hospital, Cin- 
cinnati, returned to her home here 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Carlisle at- 
tended the funeral of Mrs. Carlisle's 
sister-in-law, Mrs. Oscar Thompson, 
at Milton, Ky., last Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Burgess and 
John Taggart, Sr. spent Sunday af- 
ternoon with Mr. and Mrs. John 
Taggart, Jr. of Burlngton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stephenson ond 
Mr. and Mrs. William Parker were 
the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs 
Howard Stephenson. 

Mrs. Edith Hamilton arid Mrs. 
Ethel Fooks ifcere the Sunday guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. James Naive and 
son, Jimmy. 



MONEY 

could have never bought this 
farm Selling due to death of 
my husband, O. J. Williams. 

113'/2 ACRES. 

One of Kenton County's best; 45 
to 60 acres tractor land, 25 acres 
creek bottom; good fence; 1.7 
tobacco base; alfalfa and blue 
grass; 4-room tenant house, and 
8-room frame house, modern to 
the minute; dairy barn, one of the 
best; large tobacco barn, large 
chicken house; 3 /a mile blacktop 
road frontage; immediote posses- 
sion; located on Conley Road and 
Bowman Road,' 18 miles out State 
Route 16, 17 or 177. Value of 
buildings alone, $42,000.00. Sale 
price, $39,500.00. Name your 
down payment at 6% interest. 

REL C. WAYM AN 
& SONS 

REAL ESTATE OF ALL KINDS 
Rel S. Wayman, 623 Washington 
Street, Covington, Ky. Residence, 
FLeetwood 7-8101; Office, HEm- 
lock 1-5107; JUniper 1-4895 or 
FLeetwood 7-4621. 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson ■ 
Ready for Business 
—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 
Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



BOTTLE & BULK GAS SERVICE 



FOR 



Cooking and Home Healing 



^ IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 

CALL 

FLeetwood 7-5549 




JANSEN GAS CO. 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIonial 1-0910 



spent 
Sallie 



Mrs. William Roberts left Tuesday 
to spend a week with her mother 
and sister in Boonevitte, Ark. 

Mrs. John Hanks, who has been 
on the sick, list, is able to be up 
at this time. 

Mrs. Jake Miller^ of the Jarman 
oportments fell 40' from a bridge 
near Dry Ridge, ond is in St. Elia- 
beth Hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Meadows spent 
lost Thursday in Lexington, where, 
they visited Mrs. Maryalice Conrad, 
who is a patient in Central Baptist 
Hospital. 

■ Mrs. Donna Dixon of High Street 
is visiting her parents, Mr. ond Mrs 
Boyd Elliott of Kenton county. 

Miss Kathy Lee Hendricks 
last Wednesday with Miss 
Fisher. 

Rev. "ond Mrs. Joe Tockett spent 
Monday at an evangelistic confer- 
ence in Louisvlle, and called on his 
father who is in a hospitol in La- 
Grange. 

Homer Winburn is home from the 
hospial and doing fine. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Huey and 
children are moving from the Virginia 
Gaines apartment to their new home 
on Walton-Nicholson Road. 

Walton Chapter, Order of Eastern 
Star, wll hold its regular meeting 
Monday night ot the Masonic Hall, 
in Wolton. 

Mrs. Dora Fields's niece, Mrs. 
Harold Whittamore, of Erlanger, was 
accidentally shot Saturday night and 
was dead on arrival at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, Covington. .j, 

Thursday, January 1 4, the Mc- 
Neely Circle of the Walton Baptist 
Church will meet wth Mrs. Blonche 
Franks at 1:30 p. m 

The Mary Sampson Circle, meets 
with Mrs. Gertrude Daniels at 1:30 
p. m., ond the Rose Marlowe Circle 
meets with Mrs. Jane Johnson, also 
at 1:30, on Thursday, January 14 

Mr. and Mrs Melvin Jones enter- 
tained for dinner Sunday, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Clifford Chance and children. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Ferguson of 
Georgetown, Ky , are receiving con- 
gratulations on the arrival of a little 
daughter, Terry Lynn. He has charge 
of music ot the local Baptist Church 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Flynn had as 
dinner guests Sunday, her mother 
Mrs. Flora Summey, and Mrs. Maude 
Wilson. Afternoon callers were Mrs. 
Dora House and Mrs. Wren Arm- 
strong. 

The " Wolton Woman's Literary 
Club met Wednesday, January 6 at 
Robertson's Restaurant, South Fort 
Mitchell, for a noon luncheon. Mrs. 
Gertrude Daniels, presdenf, presided 
over the business session; Mrs. J. R. 
Wheoldon gave the spiritual guidance 
ond Mrs Nichalos Welsh was the 
speaker. She spoke on "International 
Relations." Those attending were: 
Mrs. Dan Bedinger, Mrs. C. Scott 
Chamber's, Mrs. Wallace K. Grubbs, 
Mrs. J. R. Conrad, Mrs. Jesse Callen, 
Mrs. J R. Flynn, Mrs. B. W. Franks, 
Mrs. J. L. Hamilton, Mrs. Grover 
Ransom, Mrs George Knox, Mrs. 
J. T. Stone, Mrs. H. F Mann, Mrs. 
Robert Sturdivent, Mrs. M. C. Rocey, 
Mrs. W. W. Rouse, Mrs. A. P. Step- 
hens, Mrs. F. S. Thompson, Mrs 
Bruce Wallace, Mrs. James Webster, 
Mrs. J. R. Wheoldon, Mrs. Nick 
Welsh, Mrs. A. H. Gaines, Mrs. 
Sam Sleet, ond a visitor, Mrs. Walter 
Hon; two new members, Mrs. Willis 
Berkshire ond Mrs. Ross Chapman. 

Mrs. Margaret Finnell and Mrs 
Martha Jane Carpenter' were the 
Saturday evening dinner guests of 
Mr. ond Mrs. Malcolm Simpson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Pennington 
and two daughters of Dayton, Ohio, 
were weekend guests of his parents, 
Mj-. .ancLMrs. .L^i.PejjningtQn^ 

Mrs. Robert Goodpaster is a pati- 
ent in Jewish Hospitals Cincinnqtii 




>M POWIRFUL 

BRAND-NEW 



EUREKA 



MODEL MM 



MPI't 

oue. 
«69*s 



39 



88 



Complete with 7-plece 
»et of cleaning tools 

— Easy Terms Available — 

Hagedorn and Sons 

Incorporated 
854 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 



Mrs. Ethel Rogers spent several 
days the past week with her sister, 
Mrs Joe Aylor. J 

Mrs. Nell Perretti and Mrs. Jane 
Riegler and children of Erlanger, 
were Sunday afernoon guests of Mr 
and Mrs. D. K. Johnson. 

Mrs Virginia Gaines has returned 
home from Good Samaritan Hospital, 
Cincinnati, ond Mrs. Livcnia Elliott 
is coring for her. 

Mrs. Ora Stone. is staying with the 
William Roberts family while Mrs. 
Roberts and daughter, Cathy, ate 
visiting in Arkansas. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Watts ond 
son of Covington, were Sunday guests 
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs Herman 
Caldwell. 

Misses Barbara and Debbie Deon 
were Saturday night guests of their 
mother, Mrs. Frank Watts, Mr 
Watts and son in Covington. 

Floyd Woshum of Latonia, was the 
Saturday guest of his sister, Mrs. Her- 
man Caldwell. 

Mr. and Mrs. Horry Robinson and 
daughter of Richmond, Ky., were the 
weekend guests of his parents, Mr 
and Mrs. Garrett Robinson. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Roger Martin spent 
Sundoy in Wnchester, Ky , visiting 
her sister, Kathleen, who is ill in a 
hospital there with pneumonia. 

Mrs. Price Johnson and three 
children were Monday guests of her 
parents, Mr. ond Mrs. John Hanks 

Mrs Flora Summey was the week- 
end guest of her daughter and hus- 
band, Mr. and Mrs Leo Flynn, and 
family. 

Mr. and Mrs Raymond Giles of 
Kenton county were Sunday afternoon 
guests of Mrs. Gertrude Daniels. 

Mr. and Mrs Garrett Robinspn 
and Miss Brenda HoJt were Sunday 
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs James 
M. Robinson, Verona Rood. 



Leo Flynn was the Monday dinner 
guest of his aunt, Mrs Ora Stone- 
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Powell ond 
daughter of. Florence, were Soturday 
night guests of Mr. araJf Mrs Price 
Johnson orjd family. 

Mrs. Geneva Speaks, Lexington, 
was the guest last week of her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Hatte Percival. 

When buying carpet for your stairs, 
buy on extra foot of carpet and fold 
it under ogainst one or two risers at 
the top of the stairs. >rVhen the edges 
begin to look worn, shift the carpet 
downward on inch or two; fold under 
the excess corpet against the lower 
riser at the foot of the stairs. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to take this means of 
expressing our thanks to all our rel- , 
atives, friends, ond neighbors for* 
their cards ond acts of kindness dur- 
ing the illness ond death of our hut- 
band ond father, William W^rVood 
word. We especially wish, to thank 
Rev, Julian Charles and Rev. Wilford 
C. Butt for their visits to our home 
ond the comforting words ot the ser- 
vices; also the donors of the lovely 
flowers, Dr Gladys Rouse ond Dr. J 
M Huey, the Chambers and Grubbs 
Funerol Home for the effcient man- 
ner in which they conducted the fun 
eral. 
2t-l* THE WOODWARD FAMILY 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled. Broken 

Lenses Replaced Expert 

Opticol Repairing 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-199? ' 



BAD NEWS! 

We have bad news for subscribers of the Walton 
Advertiser . . . our Subscription Rate must be rais- 
ed due to greatly increased expenses. The new 
rate of $2.50 per year goes into effect February I. 

Good News! 

Between now and February 1, I960, anyone, whether 
a subscriber or not, may pay any number of years in 
advance at the present rate of $2.00 per year. Even if 
you are already paid in advance, you may add as many 
more years in advance as you desire. Each year that 
you add to your subscription saves you fifty cents per 
year. You save as much as you like. 

WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

■ * 

MARK M. MEADOWS, EDITOR 



-t— . 




Chickens 

Chicken Breasts lb. 59c 

Chicken Legs and Thighs lb. 49c 

Chi cken Wings lb. 29c 

CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP i 10 for 99c 

HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3 lor 99c 

10A TOMATO JUICE zzzMwcz : , 4 lor 99c 





2 for 



15c 



"GOOD TASTE" PEANUT BUTTER .... 2 lbs. 59c 

SCOTIIES 400 size 4 for 99c 

BIRDSEYE F0RDH00K LIMA BEANS 4 for 99c 

BIRDSEYE BROCCOLI SPEARS ,4 for 99c 

Maxwell House 
Coffee ■ lb. 59c 

IGA Super Market 

Phone 25 - Walton, Kv. 




-<♦ 



Thursday, .January 14, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



Your Choice LargeSelection 1 Group Ladies' Dresses 
Stainless Steel table Ware b"*en sizes - values to 9.95 



values to 29c 
now only 



10c ea. 



Outstanding Values 

at your 

***, UVR STORE 




your choice $3.88 
BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

Walton, Kentucky 



ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 



PRIVATE GUITAR LESSONS in my 
home, $2 50 each, children or 
adults Guaranteed result* In- 
strument* sold or rented. Coll 
Bobby Bobo, DUpont 4 3294 4t-50 



OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
H mile East of LLL Highway, on 
Hemplling Rood, Atwood, Ky. By 
oppomtment Open every week 
day except Monday Lodiet' boir 
styling Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor FL 7-2605 tf-37 



PORTLAND ROAD 

PENDLETON COUNTY 
2 Mil«t tram Ro««« 17 

107 Acres— 2 house*, 2 boms, 
(tobacco born, dairy bam), ship 
grade "A" milk, I 5 tobacco base 
40 acres hay, everlasting water, 
6-room house, 2 porches, running 
water, no furnace, aluminum storm 
doors dnd windows, 4-robm tenant 
house (not modern), owner Floyd 
Berrymon Full price $14,750 00 

Rel C. Wayman fir Sons 

Real Estate of All Kinds 

•23 Wotkngton *.. Ce*., Ky. 

HI 1-5107, JU 1-4ft5. FL 7-8)101 



BREED YOUR COWS with Amencon 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times; you choose 
the bull, we'll breed me cow* — 
Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, coll Robert 
Jackson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-37 

CUSTOM FEED grinding ond mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
lize!, fence, nd form supplies. 

Lipscomb Form Supply, Walton, 

Ky. Phone 100. tf-37 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Main Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday , Thurs- 
day, 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday ond Saturday FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rito M Gruen, owner 
ond operator. Shop air condition- 
ed. tf-37 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Worm Air - Hot Woter 
Cool - Gos - Oil 

Commercial * Residential 

AIR CONDITIONING 

Furnace Cleaning 

„ (24-HOUR SERVICE) 

Repairs On All Mokes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Rout* 5 • Bom 318 A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 



AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everyone. If driving 
record is good; also full line of 
fire ond wind, farm liability, ond 
Blue Cross insurance. Speciols on 
life and polk) policies In our big 
Southern Farm Bureau Life Co. 
John E. Crigler, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone Burlington 912. if 1 37 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS— Welding 
and fabricating. Septic, oil ond 
wafer tanks. Portable welding; 
ornomentol iron; all metol stair- 
way* FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-37 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
first and only Singer sewing ma- 
chine approved dealer in this port 
of the United States is located, in 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ads or come on s ore used in this 
business We ore the only Singer 
dealer authorized and approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing machines 
ond bocked by Singer, in this part 
of the U. S Brand new mochines 
by Singer, backed and guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Machine Co, 
$59.95. We hove used mochines 
as low as $39.95. High trade-in 
on your old machine, easy terms, 
bank rates, pay as little as $1.25 
per week on new or used machines. 
Parts and guaranteed repairs on 
all makes of machines. You won't 
have to worry about ports and ser- 
vice when you buy your machine 
from us. You'll be glad you did! 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-50 



BARTH MOTORS 



USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps ' 

~<*T he Place of Bargains" 

1955 CHEVROLET 2-^oir, real nice 

1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean_ o 

1951 FORD 2-door — reol sharp Jg 

To-The-Job Specials 3 

1951 BUICK hardtop g 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

1941 CHEVROLET Club Coupe ^ 

Portable Welding performed by a Welder -je-j 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town t> Country 

BARTH Motors 

24 -Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair & Body Work 
Phan. Walton 38 - FL 7-5115 
114 N. MAIN. WALTON, KY. 




BARTH MOTORSI 



65 North Main St. 



Phone, Walton 1345 
New Phone, HUdson 5-4495 



MOORE'S WATER WELL DRILLING 
— Coll GArfield 1-1056 or FLeet- 
wood 7-5682. 4t-51 * 

SPECIAL PRICES on wre fence ond 
barb wire. Reodnour Coal & Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 

SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
in orginal factory carton. Never 
used. Does everything". Attach- 
ments Included. Guaranteed Close- 
out $74.50, or $5.00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beauti- 
ful desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Total due is 
$123.18. Guaranteed. Liberal 
trade-in allowance. National Dis- 
count Co., MU 1-1070. tf-44 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, tools, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind ond Lightning 
Insurance Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant, ond Boone coun- 
ties, coll J. E. Beoch, Niagara 
3-2322. tf-37 

BURIAL increase now available; first 
time in 9 years. Commonwealth 
Life Insurance Co. See or call 
Franklin Butter or Ronnie Geek, 
Walton, Ky. • tf-44 

GOOO PAINTERS & PAPER HANG- 
ERS ore NOT hard to find — As a 
matter pf fact, oil you have to do 
is phone the numbers below and 
you've found the finest painting 
and decorating service around. Let 
us relieve you of oil the mess and 
fuss of decorating a room, a hall, 
or a house. Costs lots less than 
you think, too. Call us for a free 
estimate. No obligation, of course. 
Samples of paper and paint shown 
in your home. Ed Rouse, OLdfield 
4-3467 Icall collect) or Fleetwood 
7-2735 fP tf-45 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — See 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731 for 
windows and kitchen cobinets and 
built-in appliances, Miomi awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. 

* 52t-37* 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES— 6200 
Toylar Mill Road. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA ond RCA-Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV and 
rodio FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-37 



SPECIAL PRJCES on wire fence and 
barb wire. Reodnour Coal 8t Feed, 
Wolton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 

FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning ond re- 
puting of septic tanks. Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641. tf-37 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when- 
cool prices are the lowest. Reod- 
nour Coal & Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone 154. tf-37 

SANITATION SERVICE — Septic 
tanks, sewer lines, and cesspools 
cleaned. Rich Glenn, FL 7-2938, 
or Don Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-46 

PAPER HANGING & PAINTING — 
Old paper removed by steam; low 
rates; samples shown in your home. 
For free estimate, coll Ed Rouse, 
FLeetwood 7-2735, Dixie 1-8702 
or OLdfield 4-3467. tf-51 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel 
oils, diesel oils; serving homes and 
dealers;- also anti-freeze, tires and 
accessories. Lloyd Bridges, near 
Fiskburg, Demossvitle, Ky. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609. tf-37 

YARD GOODS — We have o complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could want for your sewing needs 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 800. Coll ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-50 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons, belts and buckles, button 
holes, monograming, complete line 
of yard goods ond sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
poir, new hose and filters to fit 

<fc-Electrolux cfeaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavanaugh Singei 
Sewing Center, 12 Girard Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Call ATlantic 3-0773 or 
ATlontic 3-2423T tf-50 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, droins, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned and 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. Fleetwood 7-2798. tf-37 



WIND INSURANCE — Our specialty. 
Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to match your fire 
coverage. John E Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912. tf-37 

.HOGS & BEEF, killed by appointment. 

We have wolk-in cooler. Will cut 

and wrap meat for your freezer. 

Rouse's Slaughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 .mile East of LLL 

Highway. FL 7-2735. tf-37 

SPECIAL ON PERMANENTS— $7.50 
and $10.00; hair, cut, shampoo 
and wave, $2.75. Coles Beauty 
Shop, across from Benton-Bonar 
Dept. Store, Walton. 4t-l* 

NOW is the time to order for spring 
planting. All types of fruit trees 
ond shrubs. Stark Bros, represent- 
ative will coll at your home. War- 
ren Price, FL 7-5801. lt-2* 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or cutting, arc welding. 
Losey's Service Station, Walton, 
Ky. Phone 529. tf-2 

UPHOLSTERING — All types of fur- 
niture upholstering; dinette sets, 
living rooms;chrome work a spec- 
ialty; all work guaranteed; free 
estimates. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5632. — 4t-2* 



WANTED— Help. Young man with 
cor. Work in Walton. Coll Walton 
1972. 2t-1* 

WANTED— Help. Women for typing 
and general work. Also women 
with no typing experience. Work 
in Wolton. Phone Walton 1972. 

2t-l* 

WANTED — Stanley dealers; full or 
part time. For nformation, phone 
Walton 1096. 2t-2 

HELP WANTED— Secretarial work in 
Walton. Must be qualified typist, 
experienced business correspond— - 
ence, etc., shorthand helpful. Call 
Walton 1972.- 2t-2* 

WANTED— Will do all types of sew- 
ing. CoU Wolton 1224. 3t-2* 

WANTED — Child care in my home. 
By day or week. Call FLeetwood 
7-2897. lt-2* 

WANTED— Ride to Williom Powell 
Co., 2525 Spring Grove Ave., Cin- 
cinnati, 3:30 p. m. to 12:00 p. m. 
Coll FLeetwood 7-4641. 2t-2 



LOST- 



WANTED 



WANTED — Woltress, part time, at 
Phoenix Restaurant, Wolton, Ky. 
Apply in person. 4t-50 

WANTED — Tenant for good bottom 
farm, close to town, must have 
some farm equipment ond help. 
Reference required. Write to Box 
111, Florence, Ky. 4t-l 

WANTED — Repairing, ^fall and win- 
ter painting, insulating ond caulk- 
ing , your home to conserve heat 
from high priced fuels. Wilbur D. 
Kelly, Walton 705; future number 
- HUdson 5-7175. tf-46 

WANTED — Ride from Shaw Road 
ond LLL Highway to North end 
Suspension Bridge, arrive between 
6:00 ond 6:30 o. m., return 3:00 
or 3:30 p. m. Phone FLeetwood 
7-4101. 2t-2* 



LOST — Rollie Flex Camera, 

2.8c, lost December 14 between 
Oman Con. office ond Pon-De-Lon 
Motel, near Walton. Large reward 
for camera or information. Call 
collect. Don Hall. NO. 3-4491, 
Stanton, Ky. 3t-l* 

LOST — Tail gote stoke rock, Ford 
truck, green, one piece; reward. 
Otis Andrew, U. S. 42, at Beaver 
Lick. lt-2 

1 ' ■ i i ■■ ■ ii H j— p —ew — — e— 

EXPRESSES APPRECIATION! 

We wish to express our thanks to 
ajl who aided us in any way at the 
time of the death of our father, Ben- 
jamin F. Chandler. 

We especially thank, our relatives, 
friends and neighbors for their kind 
expressions of sympathy with cards, 
flowers and food; the minister, Rev. 
Joseph R. Tockett; the pianist, Chas. 
Wiley; the pallbearers, those who 
prepared the grove ond the Hamilton 
funeralhome for their kind and effi- 
cient service. 
lt-2* THE CHILDREN. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 





WITH A 




BANK 

MORTGAGE 

LOAN 



Let us give you the Advice and Information you need 



INTEREST 

IM YOU 



Dixie State Bank 



INTEREST 

feOfV YOU 



Walton, Ky. 



Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



Deposits Insured Up to $10,000.00 



- 



Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thuisday, January 14, I960 




Mrs W -Cooke, Editei — TA 4-2718 



RillieWallace, 73, passed owoy on 
last Thursdoy ot his home in Fal- 
mouth after suffering o heart attack. 
He leaves five sons, Floyd and Cecil, 
of Falmouth, Paul, Charles and Gen- 
den Walloce oil of Covington; two 
daughters, Mrs. Marie Bowen of •Port- 
land, and Mrs. Sylivo Blevins of Lex- 
ington; one sister, Mrs. Nonnle Cook, 
Crittenden, and one brother, John 
Walloce, Richmond, Ind. Burial was 
at Mt. Carmel cemetery on Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Olon Piner, Mrs. 
Bessie Tungate and Mrs. Belle Spar- 



row attended the funeral of Mrs. 
Carrie (Forst) O'Daughty ot Fishburg 
on Wednesday. 

Mr. J.'T. Cooke remains quite ill. 

Mrs. Elbert Caldwell who hos been 
suffering with pneumonia, is much 
improved. 

Little Jeffery Breeden, 6 year ola 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Orval Breeden, 
was taken to Children's HospitoLin 
Cincinnati on Monday. 

Mrs. Jimmie Duncan ond Mrs. Wil- 
bur Bingham were shopping in Cin- 
cinnati on Thursdoy. 

Mrs. John Wallace and son of 
Richmond, Ind., were visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Cook Sunday. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



FARMS 

206 Acres — Located a short distance from new clover leaf; 6-rcom 
house with running water, 2 good barns, other buildings; this is one of 
Boone county's best farms and hos outstanding, tenant for 1960, own- 
er is out of state, confined to hospital; base 3.29. Price $47,500.00. 
195 Acre* — Good 4-room house (second floor partly finished), lumber 
for .the flooring, dairy barn, 16 stanchions, fine tobacco barn, chicken 
house, brooder house, smoke house with cellar, corn crib, one other 
4-room house (not liveable), everlasting water; this is a hill farm with 
plenty tendable lond with tractor, base 2.3, just a few feet off block- 
top' on good county road; Boone county. $15,000.00. 
150 Acre* — Near Burlington; 6-room house, newly decorated, one other 
house, 3 barns, 1 .28 base, Ford tractor proctcolly new, plows, discs, 
wagon, new . bush hog, mowing machine, tobacco setter. Everything 
goes for $15,000.00. Located on private road. 

100 Acres — Kenton county; no house, barn, approxmately 1 ocre to- 
bacco base, .jcoted on blacktop rood with not much frontage, good 
land. Price $130.00 per ocre. 

250 Acre* — 1 Vi miles off Route 42, edge of Gallatin county; 2 good 
houses, 3 good barns ond plenty of farm buildings; o hill farm on a 
good county road, lot of frontage, set of buildings on each side of road, 
would be approximately one-half of the land, farm could be split, and 
would make money, bose 2.1. Price $18,000.00. Widow woman says 
to sell it! 

35 Aeret — Bom, opproximotey 700 to 800 feet road frontage, located 
on blacktop rood, near Burlington, all level land with some beautiful 
shade fees. Price $10,000.00. • *- . 

: HOUSES : 

Florence, Ky. — 3-bedroom one-floor ronch type, dining room, living 
room, kitchen, family room with birch poneling, new built-in electric 
stove, olso garbage, 1 Yi baths, large screened-in porch, carport for two 
cars, outside grille, nice shrubbery, in walking distance of schools and 
city bus, located on nice comer lot in *new section; owner transferred 
to another state and leaving in a few days; immediate possession, must 
sell. $18,900.00. 

Walton, Ky. — 3-room cottage with city water, 125' frontage; name 
your down payment. Price $4,000.00. 

Route 42 — 4-room cottage, approximately 8 miles from Florence; has 
aluminum siding. Price $4,400.00. 

Florence, Ky. — 2-bedroom house with attached goroge, fireplace, cer- 
amic tile both, aluminum awnings, storm doors, windows, city bus at 
door, concrete street, vocant. Price $14,800.00. 

If You Want Your Property Sold, I Have the Buyers — AH f 
Types of Farm Lond and Acreage Are In Demand. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE 8. AUCTION SALES 

7434 U. S. Highway 42 ot Scott Drive Florence, Kentucky 

Phone: ATlontic 3-1481 



State Bonk No. 73-763 
REPORT OF CONDITION OF 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

of Walton, in the State of Kentucky, at the 
close of business December 31, 1959. 

ASSETS 

Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, or\d cash items in process of collection $ 607,325.29 

U. S. Government obligaions, direct ond guaranteed 1,096,986.38 

Obligations -ef States and political subdivisions 102,044.14 

Loans and discounts (including $177.96 overdrafts) 862,614.11 

Bank premises owned $5,000.00, furniture and 

' fixtures $4,264.84 ..:„__ ~. ~. — •-.-. 

Other assets 



=-S ^,264;84 

5,796.55 
TOTAL ASSETS - „$2,684,03 1 .3 1 

LIABILITIES 

Demand deposits Of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations — •'•'• $ 1,681 ,445. 1 9 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

ond corporations 578,232.88 

Deposits of U. S. Government (including postal .savings) 10,642.62 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions 



Other deposits (certfied and officers' checks, elf. 

TOTAL DEPOSITS *?/■** 

Other liabilities .'■ - -■ 

TOTAL LIABILITIES - 



970.22 



51,610.53 
1,039.00 

3,000.00 
$2,425,970.22 



CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

Capital* - — $ 50,000.00 

Surplus • 1 00,000.00 

Undivided profits - 108,061.09 

TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS - $ 258,061.09 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS - $2,684,031.31 

*This bank's capital consists of 5Qfl shares common stock with total 
par value of $50,000.00. «•** 

MEMORANDA 

Assets pledged or assigned to secure labilities 

and for other purposes , — : - — $ 1 79,637.50 

I, James W. Spencer, vice president ond cashier, of the above-named 
bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, and that 
is fully and correctly represents the true state of the several motters 
herein contained and set forth, to the best of my knowledge ond 
belief. JAMES W. SPENCER, Vice President and Cashier 

Correct — Attest: 

C. D. Benson, Walter D. Vest, A. H. Gaines, Directors 

Stote of Kentucky, County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12h day of January, 1960, 
and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bonk. 

FAY CONNER, Notary Public 
My commission expires April 11, 1963. 



Staff ordsburg 



Mrs. J. A. Keeney. Editor, FL. 7-5011 

Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Parish, Mrs. 
Dorothy Ricketts and sons, David and 
Stephen, were dinner guests of _Mr. 
ond Mrs. Sholer Marshall on Monday 
evening. 

We hod a guest speaker represent- 
ing the Temperance League at the 
church on Sunday-. He was Rev. Ken- 
ton Hofmeister, a native of Florid- 1 
ond presently a student ot the Baptist 
Seminary in Louisville. His message 
was both interesting and instructive. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Dewey Parsons and 
children drove to Warsaw on Sunday 
to view the desolation caused by the 
Christmas explosion. 

Mrs. Chos. Losey and son, J. B. 
Losey colled on Mr. and Mrs. J. A. 
Keeney on Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Mary Northcutt spent the 
week-end with her brother, George 
Binderfjipnd family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Urban Powers who 
have just returned from a trip to 
visit relatives in Phoenix, Arizona, 
called on the Joe Sweeney family on 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gilmore Eckerle are 
happily entertaining o little son born 
the past week. 

Beechgrove Homemakers 

The Beechgrove Homemakew held 
their December meeting at the home 
of Mrs. Gus Shadier with Mrs. Stanley 
Parker as co-hostess. 

Mrs. Vern Stephens, Citizenship 
Chairman, reported the results of the 
projects undertaken by the Club since 
November. These included a total of 
1 44 hours of work at the St. Aloysius 
School for Retarded Children, a cash 
donation to the Independence Fire 
Department ond Auxiliary, and the 
delivery by Mrs. Roy Kumler and Mrs. 
Raymond McHale of a goat donated 
to the Compbell Lodge, Cold Springs. 

Gifts from all the members were 
sent to Mrs. Lou Bramlage, o mem- 
ber who is confined to her home. 

The onnual turkey dinner was 
served to members and their families 
and Christmas gifts exchanged. The 
meeing was concluded with the ploy- 
ing of games, the singing of Christ- 
mas carols and the exchange of gifts 
by secret pals. 



PINER HOMEMAKERS 

Mrs. William Wolterman, program 
chairman of the Piner Homemokers 
Club, planned a lovely Christmas 
party for the club. The members met 
at noon in the private dining room 
of the McKinley Restaurant. A delici- 
ous turkey dinner was served, follow- 
ed by roll call answered with a 
Christmas quation or poem. 

The theme of the program was 
Christmas in scripture, song, ond 
story. Reader, Mrs. Roy Tomlin; songs 
Mrs. Malcolm Oliver, Mrs. Robert 
Bell, Mrs. Elmer Spaulding arid Mrs. 
Fred McMillion. Joy should be the 
dommont note ot the Christmos seo- 
son, God intended it to be so. From 
the first prophecies of the Old Testa- 
ment foretelling of our Savior's birth, 
to the New Testament's grand ful- 
fillment in the angels announcement 
to the shepherds, joy wos the major 
theme. 

After the program, games were en- 
joyed and secret pals exchanged 
gifts. Ploce cards in the form of 
Christmas folder with a handkerchief 
was the gift of Mrs. Woltermon to the 
following members: Mrs. Morion Mar- 
tin, Mrs. Fred McMillion, Mrs. C. E. 
Flynn, Mrs. John Dwyer, Mrs. Wil- 
liam Woodfc Mrs. Anfelo Pelizzari, 
Mrs. Franjftlliott, Mrs. Malcolm Oli- 
ver, Mrs S. E. Rich, Mrs. }. C. Cov- 
onaugh, Mrs. C. E. Duncan, Mrs. 
Leslie McMillion, Mrs. Elmer Spaud- 
ing, Mrs. Roy Tomlin, Mrs. Owen 
Flynn, Mrs Robert Bell. Mrs. Dewey 
Fisk, ( charter member, was a wel- 
come guest.' Greatly missed by the 
other members was Mrs. Chester Mul- 
lins who wos unable to attend the 
party. 

One third of the home freezers in 
use today ore over 1 7 cubic feet, 
compared to the overoge 8 cubic feet 
freezer of 1946. 



FARMS FOR SALE 

Buy a farm in the country with 
buildings for the price of a house 
and lot — i 

61 Acres — 4-room house, small 
barn, 2 ponds, grade A dairy, 8 
ocres hoy, ) 27 tobacco bose, on 
county road, only $7,250, near 
Knoxville, 4<y., 5 miles East of 
Dry Ridge 

80 Acres — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock and tobacco barn, .9 
ocre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock road, 1 mile from the 
blacktop, asking $6,500. 

72 Acres — Old house (not fit to 
live in), old barn, .6 bose, $40 

per ocre, but you need o heli- 
copter to get to it. 

68 Acres — House and small born, 
V* mile from Knoxville, some to- 
bacco bose, $6,000. 
169 Acres — Small 4-room house, 
lots of ridge land, feed born, large 
tobacco barn, 2.85 base, 2 miles 
from Williamstown. This is a 
money-moker. Priced ot $15,500 
110 Acres — 7-room house, good 
barn, some ridge land and some 
high bottoms, county road runs 
around two-thrds of this farm, a- 
bout 1.5 bose, owner says sell ot 
$8,000. 

73 Vi Acres — 6-room house, large 
barn, 5 acres hay, about 1 acre 
base, 6 ocres virgin timber, and 
priced ot $9,500. 

50 Acres — Good. 4-room house, 
good combination born, some bot- 
tom land, .78 tobacco base. A 
good guy at $7,250. 
The 3-above farms are located be- 
tween Knoxville and Gordnersville. 
72 Acres — In Keqton county; 4- 
room house, large born, grode A 
dairy, on blacktop rood, running 
water in house, 2 miles from 
Piner, 1.42 base, $13,500. 

HOUSE & LOT - BABY FARM 
4- Room house, on Vi-ocre lot, 
garden spot, near church, store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 

6-Room house, also 4-room house 
connected with a store building 
that can be turned into living 
quarters, small barn, ' all on 4 
acres of land with .5 tobacco 
base, all buildings in good con- 
dition, and on blocktop rood, on 
Portland Ridge. A steol at $9,500. 

Lots of rides and car-pools leave 
this section for Cincinnati daily. 

50% down will get possession and 
deed on all the above property. 
For more information, contoct 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yards, Tuesday 

Phono TAylo* 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker and Auctioneer 



Pt. Pleasant Homemakers - 

The happy holidoy season was cele- 
brated recently by the Point Pleasant 
Homemakers with o dinner party at 
'Celsner's. Gifts were exchonged ond 
games played. 

Those present were: Mesdames Ro- 
bert Dolwick, John Darby, John Rey- 
nolds, Jack Brewer, James Dolwick* 
Lorry Folfsen, Fred Block, Earl More- 



head, Stanley Schulfe, George Cope- 
land, Leonard Smeltzer, Ambrose 
Foltz ond guest, Mrs. Lucile Latimer. 

— = T 

Thow frozen broilers in the re 
frigerator without unwrapping them 
Cook promptly ofter thawing Do not 
refreeze broilers that have been com- 
pletely thawed and warmed to a 
emperature of 40 degrees F." or 
higher 



Stale Bonk No 73-625 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 

VERONA BANK 

of Verono, in the State of Kentucky, at the 
close of business on December 31, 1959. 

ASSETS '" 

Cosh, balances with other banks, including reserve 
balances, ond cosh items in process of collection 

U S. Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 

Obligations of States and politicol subdivisions . 

Other bonds, notes, ond debentures 

Loans ond discounts (including $48 30 overdrafts' 

Bonk premises owner $800.00, furniture 

ond fixtures $830 00 — — , 

TOTAL ASSETS 



$160,744.74 

202,312 00 

38,109 38 

1 00 

251,959 34 

1.63000 
$654,75646 



Mitts Electric 
Service 

LIGHT AND POWER WIRING 

New ond Old Homes 
U. L H. & Power Wire On Time 

AXTCL 1-4754 
Evenings, Coll Walton 1063 



w LIABILITIES 

Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships. 

and corporations 
Time cieposits of individuals, partnerships, 

ond corporations 
Deposits of U S. Government (including postal sovings) 
Deposits of Stotes and political subdivisions 
TOTAL DEPOSITS $555,295 

TOTAL LIABILITIES 

CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

Copital* 

Surplus 

Undivided profits 

TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

TOTAL- LIABILITIES & CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



$342,990 48 

189,014 39 
1,025 85 
22,265 08 



80 



$555.29580 



$ 25,000 00 

50,000 00 

24.460 66 

$ 99,460 66 

$654,756 46 



'This bank's copital consists of 1,000 shores common stock with total 
par volue of $2-5,000 00 



MEMORANDA 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure labilities and 
other purposes 



for 



$ 55.500 00 



I, Wilmo L Grant, Cashier, of the above-named bonk, do solemnly 
swear that the above stotement is true, ond thot it fully ond cor- 
rectly represents the true stote of the several motters herein con- 
tained ond set forth, to the best of my knowledge ond belief 

Correct— Attest WILMA L GRANT 
Monford Craft, T. I Corr, R A Stephenson, 
G C Ronsom, Fred H. Hamilton, Wilma L Grant, Directors 

State of Kentucky, County of Boone, ss 

Sworn to ond subscribed before me this 1 Ith day of January', 1960, 
ond I hereby certify that I am not on officer or 6>rtclw of this bonk. 

MARIE R VEST, Notary Public 
My Commission expires September 23 1963 



CONDENSED STATEMENT 



PEOPLESDEPOSIT BANK 

Burlington, Kentucky 



At the Close of Business December 31, 1959 



RESOURCES 

Loons and Mortgages 

U. S. Government Bonds _...'.. 

Federal Land Bank Bonds 

Municipal Bonds _ -'. 

Bonking House and Lot .... 
Furniture ond Fixtures 
Adjoining Office Building ._ 



LIABILITIES 



Cosh and Due from Banks 



$1,549,098 75 

. 1,796,63283 

49,484 38 

. 139,887.50 

1.00 

1.00 

.00 

686,24307 



Capitol Stock 
Surplus ...______ 

Undivided Profits 
Reserve For Taxes 
Deposits 



Total - $4,221,348.53 

3% Interest Poid on Time ond Savings Deposits 
TRUST DEPARTMENT 

OFFICERS 

A. B RENAKER, President 

C. L. CROPPER, Vice President 
G. S. KELLY, Cashier 

LUCILE C. STEPHENS, Assistant Cashier 



BOOKKEEPERS 



Patsy K. Rice 



Ruby D. Oliver 



BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 
Report of Condition at Close of Business December 31, 1959 



Cosh $ 686,931.13 

U. S. Bond Account - ~ 1,113,179.00 



State Ond County Bonds 

Loans ond Discounts 

Banking House 

Furniture ond Fixtures _ 
Other Assets 



171,497.00 

971,322.81 

7,500.00 

3,500.00 

1,854.32 



Totol Assets 



$2,955,784.26 



: OFFICERS :- 

Raymond Giles ..... — , — President 

Allie Allnutt Vice President 

C. M. Northcutt „ - Coshier 

• Edith Bach - - Bookkeeper 

Nina Crutcher — Bookkeeper 

Mary E. May 1 Bookkeeper 

John L. Vest Choirmon of Board 



: DIRECTORS 

Allie Allnutt 
H. G. Bridges 
C. M. Northcutt 
John W. Show 



Member Federal Deposit 
Insurance Corporation 



! 



.$ 50,000 00 

300,000 00 

167,982 11 

1 5,000 00 

3,688,366 42 



Totol $4,221,348 53 

Member Federol Deposit Insuronce Corporation 
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES 

DIRECTORS 

C L Cropper 
G. S. Kelly 

F. L. McGlosson 

S. B Nunnelley 

A B Renoker 

Edward Rogers 

Robert Youell 



Demand Deposits... $1,591,522.37 

Savings^ Deposits 1,067,682.99 

Time Deposits ..._ ,._... 15,000.00 

Total Deposits $2,674,205.36 

Certified and Cashiers Cheeks 2,175.84 

Copital Stock 50,000.00 

Surplus ._ 1 00,000.00 

Undivided Profits and Reserves 119,403.06 

Reserve for Taxes 6,500.00 

Dividend Payable January 2, 1960 3,500.00 



Total Liabilities $2,955,784.26 



A. C. Bird 
Raymond Giles 
Russell Rector 
John L. Vest 



Thursday January 14, I960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 

-» 



id 



J3?cat '£. tfoeiety- 



Mim Donna Wright spent Tuetdoy 
and Wednesday with Miss Darlene 
Cassani of Cincinnati. 

Mrs Kenneth Johnson ond Mrs. 
Patty Myers spent Christmas day with 
Mr and Mrs Emmerson Smith of 
Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Kemper of 
Warsaw spent Sunday with Mrs. Groce 
Knox and family. 

Mrs. Potyie Myers ond mother, Mrs. 
Kenneth Jfihnson, spent the week-end 
with Mr. / and Mm, J. C. Smith ond 
farmly of Rockwood, Tenn. 

Mr ond Mr*. Bert Parker of Car- 
rollton, visited Mrs. Vero Wright ond 
family during the holidoys. 

Mr ond Mrs. Bryan Rector and 
daughter, Erma, entertained for din- 
ner Wednesday evening, Mr. Gary 
Stephenson, Mrs. Groce Knox, Mrs. 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE • DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 
In-Car Heaters 



SAT 4 SUN. JAN. U-17 

— Double Feoture — 

"NEVER STEAL 
ANYTHING SMALL" 

First Run In Color 

James Cegney - Shirley Jones 

. . PLUS . 

'THE THING THAT 
COULDNT DIE" 

Was. Reynolds - Andre Mertia 
CARTOON 



Rminuton, 



ONLY 
CHAIN SAWS 
GUARANTEED 

FOR ONE 
FULL YEAR! 

NOW AT: 

W. E. SCHULKER 

■RACHT • FLIITWOOO 7-2727 



Farms For Sale 

It Acre* — 4-room modern hogse 
and bath, full basement, hot woter 
heat, 3 tobacco base, most oil 
tractor land, 900' frontoge on o 
blocktop rood Price SI 2. 500 

144 Acre* — 6 room house, lorge 
fobocco and 'stock born, dairy born 
with I 3 vtonchions, milk house, 
lots <■>♦ other buildings, extra good 
fence and water, I 5 ocrcs allalfo, 
about I 30 acres clean and in good 
gross Thu is one of the best hill 
inns m Boone county, , I 8 acres 
tobacco base Price $21,000 

31 Acre* — 4-room house, 2 bams, 
located on blacktop rood, school 
bus and mail route, 6-ocre to- 
bocco base. Price $6,500 

LT. Coleman 

REAL ESTATE 

411* Dixie Hi'way, Erianger. Ky 

Phone Oliie 1-4499 



Vera Wright, Mibs Donna Wright, 
Mrs. Potty Myers and Mrs. Kenneth 
Johnson. 

Miss Donna Wright returned to 
Cumberland College at Williamsburg, 
after spending the holidays here with 
her mother, Mrs. Vera Wright and 
Mrs. Groce Knox, who occomponied 
her back to college. 

Oak Island Homcmakcrs 

"A happy ond contented home- 
mpter is one of the main ingredients 
for a devoted wife ond mother. This 
is ,whot creates o happy atmosphere 
for the entire fomily With -the help 
of the Extension Service may we learn 
to never be hasty in judgment and 
always generous in the new year to 
come." ' S 

The Januory meeting of the OonL 
Island Homemakers was held recently-^ 
at the Oak Island Baptist Chjjr*i 
Roll call was answered with foctvon 
our new "state — Aloska. 

Mrs Frank Jackson, citirenship 
choirmon, gave a surprise quiz with 
questions on "How to Become An 
American Cititen " 

History can be traced by our win- 
dows wos the theme used by Mrs. 
Don Riddell and Mrs Edward Kerr 
as they gave the lesson of the month 
on curtoms ond draperies — view, 
ventilation and light as the basic 
outline for window treatment. 

A free will donation, in place of 
exchange of gifts, wos collected of 
the annual Christmas party A check 
wos sent to the Salvation Army In 
' Louisville to be used for the needy 
fomilies m Eastern Kentucky 

A special meeting was held In 
December for condle-moking, "How 
to Mold anil Frost Candles " 

The hymn for the month wos, "My 
Faith Looks Up to Thee," with the 
cor.tmuotion of our study of religious 
munc of early America • 

With recognition and* study of our 
ne"» stote, Aloska, "Americo the 
Beoutiful"' was sung by all members 

Co-hostesses were. Mrs. Donold 
Dressmon ond Mrs Frank Jockson 
Members ottendmg were: Mesdomes 
Russell Rector, Fronk Jackson, Rob- 
ert Wonscott, Cecil Northcutt, Don 
Riddell, Edword Kerr, Donald Dress- 
mon, ond Alvis Roy 

Note of Appreciation 

We oppreciote the kindness and 
thoughtfutness of Our many friend* 
during the illneshs and home-going of 
Mm Corrie F O'Doherty. We ore 
grateful to all who visited her and 
sent her cards at the hospital. We 
ore thankful for our many neighbors 
and friends woh sent flowers Ond 
food, te Wilmington Baptist Church 
choir ond to our pastor tor his words 
of comfort. 

Her husband and sister, 

H. W. O'DOHERTY, 
lt-2 ANTINETTE HOLLAND 

Card of Thanks 

I wish to thank all my friends for 
sick cards sent me during my recent 
illness ond all who colled on me from 
Methodist, Christian and Baptist 
churches. 
lt-2 MRS JOHN HANKS. 



PORTLAND ROAD 

PENDLSTON COUNTY 
3 Mile* from Route 17 

1 10 Acres — 2 houses, 3 barns, 15 
acres nay, 1.35 tobocco base, to- 
bacco "sticks, 2 ponds, fair fence, 
15 acres ridge land, 6 cows, 4 
heifers, 1949 Ford tractor, disk, 
mower, rubber tired wogon, rake, 
horse - drown cultivator, 5-room 
house (not modern), 4-room ten- 
ont hous.fr — all goes for one price, 
$14,750 00 $3,000 down, and 
balance 6% 

Re I C. Way man & Sons 

- Real Estate of All Kinds 

623 Washington St., Cov , Ky. 
HE 1-5107, IV 1-489$, FL 7-8101 



NEW I960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 

Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 

For Service . . . Call 
Walton 13 or ATlantic 3-7351 

R. W. GROSS APPLIANCES 



Entertain New Year's Day 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Stephenson 
entertained on New Year's day in 
honor of the birthdays of Mrs. Beulah 
Stephenson and Larry Stephenson. 

Those present were Mr. ond Mrs. 
Morion Stephenson, Mr. ond Mrs. L. 
B Stephenson ond Roger, Jatfk Step- 
henson ond Ricky, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lebus Stephenson end Sherry, Mrs 
Erma Stockman, Mr. and Mrs. Owen 
Stephenson and Marilyn, Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley Allen and Jim ond Paul, 
Harry McCubbin, Mrs. Florence Bol- 
Inger, and the host ond hostess, Mr. 
ond Mrs. Bernard Stephenson, Larry 
and Garry, and Ann Dudgeon. 



Bob Vornhagen, Prop. 



Main St., Walton, Ky. 



Home For A Visit 

Mr. ond Mrs. Thomas Coin of Sto- 
tion Road, were glad to hove their 
daughter. Miss Karen Ann Coin home 
from Cumberland College for the holi- 
day season, also their son, A-2c Thos. 
J. Coin. of McCoy A.F.B., Orlando, 
Fla., S-Sgt. and Mrs. Richard B. 
Coin, ostationed in Japan, were not 
oble to be home but they were wel- 
coming Mrs. Cain's brother for o 
visit qf three days. Mrs. Cain's home 
is in Ayr, Scotland, and she hod not 
seen any of her relatives for two and 
half years. Her brother, Andrew 
Hoyes, a first class waiter on the 
British luxury liner "Arcodes"- which 
mokes "around the world" tours stop- 
ped in Yokohomo for three days ond 
he wos entertoined in their home. He 
brought colored films ond tape re- 
cordings from the family. 

Mothers' March For Polio 

The Wo-No Club, in cooperation 
with the March of Dimes, is sponsor- 
ing the Mothers March for Polio 
Drive, to take ploce Wednesday, Jan. 
27th. 

A committee has been appointed to 
mop out the town of Walton ond 
club members will meet at the fire 
house to be assigned their street. 

You ore urged to turn on your 
porch lights to signify your wish to 
contribute to this worthy cause. 

Return From Florida 

Mr and Mrs. Carl H. Justice of 
near Piner, have returned home offer 
spending the Christmas holidays with 
their son, Charles Justice, and fomily 
of Orlando, Flo. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



TO RESUME DUTIES 

Joe Claxon will assume his duties 
os County Agircultural Extension 
Agent of Boone County on Februory 
1 , at the request of the Extension 
Service at the University of Kentucky. 

Mr. Claxon received a fellowship 
ond has been attending the University 
of Kentucky since September, study- 
ing toward an advanced degree in 
agriculture. 

Mr. Claxon stated that his studies 
while ot the University will be of 
great benefit to him in serving the 
people of Boone County as their ex- 
tension agent. 

Store Continuing 

The O'Doherty general store in 
Fiskburg, will continue to serve that ° 
community os usual. Mrs. C. F. O'- 
Doherty is deceased, but Mr. H. W. 
O'Doherty, her husband, will continue 
to serve the general public as usual. 

Cancer Prevention Study 

The Cancer Prevention Study for 
the American Cancer Society in Boone 
County has been completed with more 
than 200 filling out questionaires, re- 
ports Mary A. Yealey, Choirmon. 

The volunteers who assisted Mrs. 
Yealey with the study, were as fol- 
lows: 

Mrs. Colleen Shields, Mrs. Anna 
Pearl Games, Mrs. Ruby Wood, Mrs. 
Jone Aylor, Mrs. Shirley Cook, Mrs. 
Maida Holder, Mrs. Li C. Masters, 
Mrs. Patsy Slayback, Mrs. Fred Ham- 
ilton, Mrs. Kathryn Rudicell, Mrs. 
Zora Scott, Mrs. Irene Patrick, Mr;. 
Nancy Word, Mrs. Lucille Spencer, 
Mrs Lorettd Scroggins and Mrs. Nelle 
Egar. 

Hunting and Fishing Is Big 
Business In Commonwealth 

If Kentucky's burley tobocco were 
eliminated for one yeor, the Com- 
monwealth probably would .suffer the 
greatest depression in its history 

If hunting ond fshing were elimin- 
ated, says the Deportment of Fish 
and Wildlife resources, Frankfort, the 
state would suffer a depression at 
least one-third as great os one cous- 
ed by the obsence of the tobacco 
crop 

The department reports that money 
spent annually in the state by hunt- 
ers ond fishermen is more than one- 
third of the total income of formers 
for one yeor's tobacco crop. 



Want Ads 



FOR jMw — '5 steel windows, on 
lel^fl^ open from top, all for 
$oT00; also Bissells sweeper, $5; 
drow draperies, 6 pair, long; Ca- 
loric gas stove, 30", glass door, 
timer, etc., used a few months, 
clean. Phone FLeetwood 7-4901. 
. 6187 -Taylor Mill Road. lt-2* 



FOR RENT 



Happy Birthday * 

The 84fh birthday of D. R. Elliott, 
of Madison Pike, Independence, wos 
observed January 7th by his two sis- 
ters, Mrs. Eva Hall of Crittenden and 
Mrs. Clyde Hopkins of DeMossVille. 

Other guests' at the birthday table 
were Mr. Clyde Hopkins and Mr. T. 
L. Stephenson and Mrs. Elliott. 

Afternoon callers were Mrs. Clif- 
ford B'Hymer, Shirley and bill Col- 
lins, Mrs. T. L. Stephenson and Mrs. 
Stanley Armstrong. 



FOR RENT — 3 room apartment. 25 
High St., Walton. 2t-2 

FOR RENT — Modern 4-room apart- 
ment, second floor, private en- 
trance, heot is furnished, adults. 
6 187' Taylor Mill Road. lt-2* 



WANTED 



WANTED— Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Rabbits of all kind. 
Gertrude Webster, Crittenden, Ky. 
FLeetwood 7-7902. lt-2* 

WANTED — Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Good, clean cream. Bring 
to Ge/trude Webster, Walton, Ky., 
Wednesday ond Saturday. Buyer 
for Blue Valley Creamery. FLeet- 
wood 7-7902. lt-2* 

WANTED — Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Wrecked Cars; olso ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Man to help" on farm: 
room, board and wages, olso part 
of tobocco crop. M. J. Crouch, on 
Walton-Verona Road. 2t-2* 

Bake Sale, January 16 

The senior class of Walton-Verona 
jHigh School will have a bake sale 
at Gross Appliances, Saturday, Jon. 
16, beginning at 10 a. m. 

There will be all kinds of baked 
goods, and the class will appreciate 
your patronage. 




When The Crash 

Comet - Be 

Protected 

F-T^OHutual Jnauranom 
'^yr Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
.•HONE 112 - WALTON, KY. 



REMINGTON 
Chain Saws 




IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Price* Start At 

$159.50 

LIPSCOMB 
FARM SUPPLY 



PHONE 100 



WALTON, KY. 



ANOTHER YEAR OF . . . 

PROGRESS 

STATEMENT OF CONDITION AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1959 



ASSETS 



First Mortgage Loans 

Other Loam «••»•••• 

Investments and Securities. . 
Cash on Hand ond In Bonk*. 
Office Buildings ond Equipment 

(Less Depreciation) 88,361 .47 

Deferred Charges and Other 

Assets « • • 



.$3,663,123.01 

1,225.24 

. 295,662.50 

. 214,385.90 



1,487.29 



Total $4,2*4,245.41 



LIABILITIES I 

Savings Account* $3,805,563.50 

Advance From Federal Horn* .. 

Loan Bonk None 

Loan* In Prows*.... 47,540.01;*, 

Other Lloblllties 139.29/ 

General Reserve*. $21 5,378.65 

Surplus 195,623.96 411,002.61 

Total $4,264,245.41 




5**01 ftfe. 

v!JI||IL- 



OFFICERS 



. c. Kim, 

frtsMMt 

Frail ft. Brain, 
Viet PrasMMt m* Trusirsr 

lack H. Hun. 
lecrtunr Mauiw 



DIRECTORS 

Fran*. A Mm 

William H. Sraut 

Harry C. Run 

lack M. Mm 

Itieph i. uwdwthr 

CbartM 0. Ntty 

ft, s. ItchmtMa 



STAFF 

Hilen eonnini 

CM ThompiM 

Attaraty, 
I. Ik**** tier* 



INVESTMENT BUT 



NORTH MAIN ST., WALTON— Splendid neighborhood; one 3-room 
•portment and partial both; ene 4-room oportment and both; nice 
level lot, garden, work shop ond other buildings; close to oil conveni- 
ence*, home ond buildings in excellent condition. This is on ideal buy 
for party looking for o nice home ond income. For showing, price ond 
ether details — see or coll: 

F. V. LUSBY - BROKER 



105 North Main St., Wolton, Ky. 



Phone Walton .86 




• CHRISTMAS CLUBS 

• FHA HOME IMPROVEMENT LOANS 

• MONEY ORDERS 

• AMPLE PARKING 

SAVINGS INSURED UP TO 
$10,000 (F.S.LI.C.) 




Qf 

CURRENT 
DIVIDEND 



«3fc- 



ROSEDALE 
FEDERAL 

SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 

"IN-THE HEART OF LATONIA" 

CAROLINE fir SOUTHERN AVE. 
HE 1-7723 



Page Six 



WALTON .ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 14, 1960 



(Uliambers 8c %xMn 




(Dffcr JEncrg Jfacilitu 



for a 



Complete mtb jBwnatffttl ^entice 



Main 6 Alta Vista 
Phone 352 



Walton, Kentucky 
Phone 352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

...... INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserves, 
Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London — 

Writing FIRE, WIND & EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 
Yen Want Up to 75% of the Value of the Building 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

- Covington, Kentucky 



* 



We Moke Loans on Home Applioncei, Televisions, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages 



fc 



TOO TIRED ? 

Your Postman mil 
do ihe 'leg-work" 
■foryou..whenyou 

SavetyMail 

WHERE i/ousa* DOES 
make a difference 





WE provide 

Insured Safety 
Plus Peal Profit 

F0KY0miWlN6S 



frKSTtEDERAL 

SavltKisxLoaii Association 

501-503 Main Street - Covington, Ky. 
36th & Decoursey - - Latonia, Ky. 
213-223 Dixie Highway - Elsmere, Ky. 

ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY 




Office Phone 

Cattle Yards _.... 



._ Klrby 1-5062 
... Klrby 1-5063 



Robt. W. Cross- Klrby 1-3345 

Harvey Schneider _ BRamble 1 -6876 



THE MORRIS BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none. We 
are strictly sellers on the best all. 
around market in the -country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? 

Reference: As* the First 
Man You Meet 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPT*~~ 



Stith 

Funeral 

H 



ome 



COURTEOUS 
DEPENDABLE 
REASONABLE SERVICE 

PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

7205 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 




SPEAIf 
1= 



S 



Imem4i ooa! U^tlorm 
I mi in 



BY DR. KENNETH J. FOREMAN 



Bible Material: Acts 15:1-35: Giflntlniis 

2:1-16. 
Devotional Beading: 1 Nairn 40.1-10. 



Are We Free? 



Lesson for January 17, I960 




HEADLINE writing is tricky 
business. You have only 'so 
much room, and so cannot always 
say clearly what you mean. That 
"Are We Free?" up there In the 
headline could mean some things 
it doesn't. The question does not 
mean, Are Americans free ? or, Are 
readers of this 
column free? 
The question is 
about Christians. 
Are we free? 

That still is not 
clear enough. 
Free from what ? 
Christians are 
certainly free 
from terror in the 
presence of God. Dr - Foreman 
We are free from the burden of 
guilt. We are free (or have a right 
to be) from anxiety and worry, 
and especially from, the fear of 
death. But that ,is not the question 
we mean. To get down to brass 
tacks, our question is this: Is a 
Christian free from the law of God, 
especially from God's Law as made 
known to us in the Ten Command- 
ments ? 

The Question It An Old One 

The first Christians held their 
first great convention or conference 
to decide on. this question. The way 
the problem came up with them 
was this: The first Christian 
churches, you remember, were 
made up almost exclusively of 
Jews. They were brought up on 
their Scriptures, our Old Testa- 
ment, and they took it seriously 
as the Word of God. They found 
In it not a mere Ten Command- 
ments, but at least Six Hundred 
Thirteen Commandments. It may 
have been a chore to try to abide 
by all these laws spread out over 
pages and pages of Leviticus, Num- 
bers and Deuteronomy. But there 
the laws were, and conscientious 
ex-Jews who became Christians 
brought these laws right along 
with them. 

Now when r ' • ' ** ■ "»*r»w» 

went out on their evangelistic 
tours, the churches they started 
were made up, for the most»part, 
of non-Jews, and most of those 
people knew nothing whatever 
about the Old Testament. 

The Jerusalem Christians kept 
sending messengers to these new 
Gentile Christian groups, telling 
them they really were not Chris- 
tians at all, they hadn't been saved 
because they hadn't kept the law 
of God in every detail. The Gentile 
Christians said, Oh, but we are free 
from the law. The Jewish Chris- 
tians said, No man is ever free from 
the law. So there at last had to be 
a great church meeting to decide 
who was right. There was a high 
debate, and finally an agreement. 
Scholars do not fully understand 
the terms of the agreement, which 
was sent out as a decree to all 
churches. But one thing is clear: 
the decision went against the Jeru- 
salem church. The question really 
was: WS.it do you have to do to be 
a Christian ? What do you have to 
do to be saved? The Jerusalem 
church had been saying, You have 
to do a great deal to be saved. You 
have to be an avowed keeper of 
th e Law b e for e G o d will #v«a- -con- 
sider saving you. But the apostles 
had a higher view. Essentially it 
was this: Every one who is saved, 
is saved by grace — that Is, by a 
free act of God's loving will. 

Free From Slavery) Freed To Servo 

The question was- settled there 
in that great Council.. But it kept 
coming up, and Paul had to write 
to the Romans and to the Galatians 
explaining it all oyer again. It 
comes up in our time in many 
ways. What do I have to do before 
God will come to my rescue (for 
that is what "save" means) ? There 
are two common wrong answers. 
One is that every single law in the 
Old Testament is binding on each 
Christian. It is keeping these laws 
that saves us, really. In short, God 
saves us provided we are good 
enough. The other wrong answer 
Is that God saves us regardless, 
and then since he has saved us we 
can go do as we please. We can't 
possibly go wrong if we have been 
saved. The right answer Is always 
this: God saves us because he ia 
good, not because we are ; and hav- 
ing been saved, keeping his laws is 
then a Joyous token of our grat- 
itude. Freed from slavery, we are 
set free to serve. God's grace can ' 
never be earned, it can only be 
taken — by faith. 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



J 



*?■* 



T 



invitation 

i of the 
BeLLs 




America Is a land of bells! 

Wedding bells, door bells, dinner bell*, school bells, 
sleigh bells ... all speak of a country where Freedom 
from tyranny exists. 

Radio chimes keynote freedom of speech as com- 
mentators broadcast the news. Typewriter bells ring 
out freedom of the press. And church bona, whether 
they be the musical chimes from a cathedral's spire, 
or the ding dong from the steeple of a village chspel. 
typify freedom of religion. 

Churches throughout the mad are open to alL Inaidt 
their doors, wo cast aside the fatten of worry that 
ahackle our hearts in this atomic ago. Wo f nd strength 
and courage to face the unknown future. Oar faith, 
hope and trust In God, who says. "Fear not; for I 
am with thee, ' la renewed and peace Ills our anxious 
Mas, 

Lot us accept the Invitation of the hollo to "Come 
and worship," and go to church regularly. 

Ce»,..,»/ '•«*. *"■<" Ai: h-./r. U'-tmt. Vt. 



THB CMUMCM won ALL . . . 
ALL POSI THB CHURCH 

The CKurck I* the arretee) (ectot on 
cenh foe the building of character and 
toad ctatotnaklw. It la a eear ehotu e of 
aptrfcuel nluee. W tth an i a anon* 
Church. Banker d eaao t ia c i hot c hr Uua- 
turn can wiNh. There ate ram mind 
reeaoeu why t ilt perron aaaai l d at- 
tend errrlcee ie| u l t trt and eupron the 
Church. TWf ate i (I) Path* own rake. 
(2> Foe htt chSdren'e take. (M Pat the 
•eke of Ma taaaanintre and nation (*) 
For the take of the Church lentil, which 
neede hie morel and materiel a mi a nn 
Plan to eo to church refularlr end tend 
row Mle defte . 



Prato 



•t 


14 


1 


1 


t 


IT 


is 


EMI 


H 


14 


it 


M 


H 


M 




This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

•horn* 63 Wolton, Ky. 

CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florance 

DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

Www W Walton, Ky. 

' \ 

LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

Walton 529 Open Doily Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 



BARTH MOTORS 



"Your Ford Dealer" 



Walton. Ky. 



LINTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

Walton, Kentucky 

BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlonttc 3-2112 Devon, Ky 

DEMOISEY GAS COMPANW 

Phono 1372 Wolton. Ky. 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

Phone. 184 Wolton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

Phone 187 Wolton, Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

Wolton, Kentucky 



ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texaco Gas, Oil, and Tiros Walton, Ky. 

WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryan, Proprietor Phone Walton 99 

READNOUR COAL & FEED 

Phono 154 Walton. Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlonger Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

Phono 19 Walton, Ky. 

CONRAD HARDWARE 

"Ab" Ryon, Owner Phone Wolton 23 



LIPSCOMB FARM* SUPPLY 

100 Walton, Ky. 



Rft CrWAYMAN & SONS 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

200 North Main St., Walton 



Real Estate 4 Auctioneers Gov. HE 1-5107 

BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLootwood 7-3081 Nicholson, Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

Phono 1345 Walton, Ky 

4k 

WALTON GARAGE 

Phono 40 Chrysler & Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FLootwood 7-3841 - Nldwraon. Ky. 

MOTCH - JEWELERS 

613 Modlson Ave. Covington. Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

Phono 663 or 662 Adv. Blag. Walton, Ky. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 14, 1960 



„.i 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



| WHITES TOWER 



Emait RyU, Editor- Ft 7 5433 
J 

Mr, ond Mrs. Ralph Howard spent 
the week-f«id ot the home of their 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs Herbert Bar- 
row and family oi Latonia, where 
they enjoyed, a very pleasant Satur- 
day evening at a party where the 
daughter entertained some forty rela- 
tives and friends among them the 
Rev. Father Holti ond the Rev. Fqther 
Toner. A nice time was hod by all 
Mrs. Ralph Howard ond four grand- 
children spent Saturday afternoon at 
the Capital Theater in Cincinnati 

The Staffordsburg Homemokers will 
meet ot the home of Mrs. Rolph How- 
ard Jonuary 12 A White Elephant 
sale is port of the program. 

The Advertiser proved the pulling 
'power of its ods when we received 
four calls to our typewriter ad the day 
the paper come out and sold It to 
the first colter. We ofso received 7 
<ti(U loter after it wos gone, 



Mac's Restaurant 

HL Highwoy. Vi Mile Soum of 

NICHOLSON, KY 

Phone Fleetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOME COOKING 
Open 6 a m to 1 I p. m. 

Breakfast, Dinner, Lunch. Set-Upi 
to Go Country Hem, Cklcken, 
Steek, Shrimp. Soda Fountain 

Moke Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 



Gilmore Echerle ond wife of the 
Egg, Factory, ore the proud porents 
of o boy born last week. 

Our grocer, Gilbert - Damon and 
wife, ore rejoicing over the arrival of 
o son lost Friday. Their little flock 
now consists of four boys and four 
girls, a well balanced family I would 
soy. 

Mr and Mrs Jome's Burke are 
getting started eorly this year doing 
some remodeling on their home and 
getting ready for on early Spring gar- 
den. 

Gene Trimble ond wife and Mary 
Word, of Covington were guests of 
the writer ond wife Sunday. Gene 
flies back to Germony on Wednesday 
where he is serving the U. S 

Napoleon 

We ore sorry to heor of Mono Lil- 
lard being . in the hospital and hope 
for him o speedy recovery 

Mrs Lobe Kendall ond Mrs. How- 
ard Alexander were Thursday guests 
of Mrs George Holly and family 
* Mr. ond Mrs. G H. Webster and 
Glenda were business visitors in Cov- 
ington on Saturday. 

Mr. ond Mrs Junior Bonto and son 
and Mrs. Virgie Atha were supper 
guests of Mr and Mrs. H. H. Bonta 
Thursday night. 

Mrs, E. W. Groves was a business 
visitor in Warsaw Thursday afternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Bud Epperson and 
children spent Wednesday with her 
porents, Mr ond Mrs. John Wallace. 

Mrs Virgie Atha and Mrs. Shelby 
J Bonto ond Rickey spent Friday with 
Mr ond Mrs. George iSkirvin 

Walloce Hp/i hos been visiting his 
sons and family, Mr. and Mrs. Goyle 
Hon and Mr ond Mrs Emmitt Hon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Wallace were 
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs 
Roy Glotken ond Mr ond Mrs. John 
Walloce on Sunday 



Mrs. Dallas Marksberry, Rusty and 
Connie of Walton spent Sunday with 
Mr. ond Mrs. Junior Bonta ond Mrs. 
Virgie Atha. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Caroll O'Bron ond 
son spent Sunday with her parents, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Redford Thomas and 
daughter. 

Mr. Walloce Hon, Gayle Hon and" 
William Franks called on Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Weberstroin and daugh- 
ter of Latonio, on ' Saturday. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Dean Henry ond 
daughter spent the week-end with Mr. 
ond Mrs. W. B. Spencer ond sons. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Dallas Marksberry 
spent Wednesday with Charlie Skir- 
vin. 

Miss Willa Etto Shinkle of Glencoe 
spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. 
W. W. Spaulding. 

Mrs. Jennie Atha ond son spent 
last Sunday with Mrs. Virgie Atha 
and Mr and Mrs J. Bonto. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lew.is ond son 
and Garland Lewis called on Mr. ond 
Mrs. George Skirvin Saturday night. 

. Rev. and Mrs. Barkley Newman 
.entertained', his, mother from Louii- 
ville over the week-end. 

Oregon Is now the 20fh sfote to 
become Modified Certified brucellosis 
free. 



EXECUTOR'S NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given that the 
undersigned has been appointed as 
Executor of the estate of William C. 
Jones and all persons having claims 
against said estate are notified to 
present them, verefied according to 
low, to the undersigned Executor not 
later than Moy I, 1960. 

HARRY F. JOHNSON, 
3t-l Executor. 



HALL 

IIV CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone Fleetwood 7-4181 

Operators: Robert Hall 
and Lyle Sullivan 

free pickup and 
delivery Service 

Open 7:00 A. M. 

to 6 00 P M 



$100 Reward 

for information leading to the apprehension of persons 
taking personal property from my residence at Beaver 
Lick, U. S. 42, over New Year's week. 

CONTACT SHERIFF'S OFFICE, BURLINGTON 
or Phone Me — Cincinnati, MAin 1-3649- 
OTIS ANDREW 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence fir Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



REAL ESTATE 
SAVINGS 



LOANS! 

AUTOMOBILE 



PERSONAL 
PERSONAL 



COMMERCIAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 
vAJI Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 



We Now Have 

for the convenience of 

BOONE COUNTY CUSTOMERS 

A BOONE COUNTY PHONE 

ATlantic 2-2020 

Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 

854 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Kentucky 

Dixie 1-5233 ATlantic 2-2020 



DISPERSAL 




As we are dissolving partnership, we will sell at public 
auction, the following property, located on U. S. Route 
42, 12 miles East of Warsaw, 12 miles west of Florence 
and 1 mile West of Duck Head Station, on the farm 
known as the Russell and Charles Sparks place, 

Saturday, January 16 

— Beginning at 9:00 A. M.— * 

LIVESTOCK: Pair good mules, 8 years old; pair good mule*, 10 
years old; 4 sets work harness, complete; brood sow, 9 pigs, 18 hens. 

18 HEAD BEEF CATTLE: 5 three-year-old heavy springers; 4 four- 
year-old heavy springers; 5 six-year-old heavy springers; 2 eight-year- 
old heavy springers; 2 two-year-old cows — some of these cows will be 
fresh by day of sale. 

IMPLEMENTS: New manure spreader, horse drawn; new John Deere 
mowing machine, horse drawn; good wagon, on rubber, with good bed 
and hay racks; hillside plow, double shovel plow, 2 two-horse jumpers, 
2 one-horse jumpers; good disc harrow, horse drawn; hay rake, and a 
new farm sled. 

MISCELLANEOUS: 1,500 bales good hay, lot of locust poets, 12 
iron barrels, and 30-gallon iron kettle. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS: 3-piece living room suite, 2 dressers (an- 
tique), bed room suite (antique), new cook stove (wood or coal), new 
heating stove, good kitchen cabinet, set of chairs, folding bed, and 
lots of other articles too numerous to mention. 

Russell & Charles Sparks, Owners 

CHAS. DUNCAN fr SON— AUCTIONEERS 

(Not Responsible for Accidents) 



Need Money? 

- $25 ^ $300 



.»••••■ 



Let Us Help You How . .... 

Loans Mode Quickly On Your Signature 

Friendly Service From Friendly People 



Boone Loan Co., Inc. 

247 Main Street Florence, Kentucky 

Phone ATlantic 2-2800 



SPECIAL 



(while they last) 




Clothes Dryers 
$149 



.95 

terns 



-MATCHING WASHER- 



$239 



.95 

term 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 

Erlanger, Kentucky 

ATlantic 2-2020 



Factories are turning out more new Chevrolets every day. More proud new Chevy owners 
taking to the road. Now's the time to see your dealer for fast delivery and a favorable deal! 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



The pickings couldn't be better. All 
18 of Chevrolet's sizzling new models 
for '60 are now rolling off the assem- 
bly lines again— in greater numbers 
than ever before. Your dealer's 
waiting with all the details, including 
a long list of pluses that will prove to 
you the only way to buy a car for less 
than this low-priced Chevy is to buy 
a lot less car: 
Roomier Body by Fisher- with a 25% 



smaller transmission tunnel for more 
foot room. 

Pride-pleasing style— combines good 
looks with good sense. 
New. Economy Turbo-Fire V8-gets 
up to 10% more miles on a gallon. 
Widest choice of engines aid trans- 
missions—no other car gives you a 
choice of 24 power teams to satisfy 
the most finicky driving foot. 
Hi-Thrift 6-the '60 version of the 



engine that won its class in the latest 
Mobilgas Economy Run. 

Coil springs at ail 4 wheels— for the 
kind of silent, satiny ride you'd 
expect only in the most expensive 
makes. 

Quicker stopping Safety-Master 
brakes— built with Chevy's ever- 
faithful dependability, they deliver 
surer stops with lost 
pedal pressure. 






Now— fast delivery, favorable deals! See your local auifoyrlzed Chevrolet dealer. 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 

Phone 95 Walton, Ky. 



Thursday, January 14, 1960 



p ge Eight WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky inursuuy, ju.,»u, y i-t, , ^ 

WANT AD SECTION I^W 



Classified Advertising Rotas: 25c par 

•d for 25 words or low; over 

25 word*, 1-COfrt por word. 

Ad« cash in advance! 



FOR SALE 



HOUSE FOR SALE — Four rooms' ond 
both, full basement, oil furnoce, 
200-gollon oil tank in basement, 
2-car garage with upstairs, grill in 
. back yard, Vi-ocre lot with fruit 
trees, house modern, and Gl loan 
con be transferred. Inquire at 57 
High St., Walton. 4t-51* 

FOR SALE — Used washer, convention- 
al ond -outomotic, repoired; refH- 
/gerotors, electric range, Yx" copper 
I Water tubing. Albert Schwoller, re- 
| frigjrator and electrical repair, also 
* water pumps. Phone AT. 3-004 1 . 
25 Weber Lane, Devon. 5t-51* 

FOR SALE — About 300 bushels of 
hand picked corn. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-7764. 3t-52* 

FOR SALE — Smith-Corona portable 
typewriter, hardly been out of the 
carrying case, cost $79.95, will 
sell for $35.00. Should be seen to 
be appreciated. 623 Decoursey 
Rood. FLeetwood 7-5432. 2n52* 

FOR SALE — 47-ocre form, modern 
house, plenty water, tobacco base, 
large tobacco bam, all tractor 
land, on school bus route; Gl ap- 
proved. Generous reward to one 
effecting sale of property. Smith 
and Mary Simpson, Salem Creek 
Road at Railroad bridge, Va mile 
off Route 16. 3t-l* 

FOR SALE — Locust posts. James 
Brewer, Verona, Ky., Route I. 

2t-l 



FOR SALE— 25 lbs. can new lard; 1 
11.38 6-ply tractor tire. Russell 
Rector. FL. 7-2586. 2t-l* 

I . 



FOR SALE^ 1 — 1955 Formoll "300" 
troctor, like new; model "C" Case 
. field forage harvester with corn 
and pickup head; silo blower; one- 
room gas heater, used 2 months. 
Wm. M. Armstrong, Bristow Road, 
Walton. FL 7-8662. 4t-51 

FOR SALj£— Hogs for locker, whole 
or half; also fresh lard. Rouse's 
Slaughter House, Hempfling Rood, 
1 mile East of LLL Highway. Call 
FLeetwood 7-2735. tf-37 

FOR SALE — Bottle gas stove, some 
as new; Kelvinator refrigerator; 
dinette set, maple, 2 -piece living 
room suite. Phone Dl. T-4964. 

4t-50* 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded ond 
condled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklick Station, 
Walton, Ky., Route I, FLeetwood 
7-7216. tf-37 

FOR SALE — Two" metal beds, with 
springs, proctically new, $5.00 ea. 
Phone FLeetwood 7-5274. 2t-l* 



FOR SALE — French Birds, new cage 
$7.00; fresh Jersey cow with or 
without heifer calf; teom of horses, 
extra large, work anywhere; all 
kinds of horse-drawn tools, all 
kinds of chickens. Claude Reeves, 
Wright Road. * 2t-l* 

FOR SALE — Holstem cow, 4 years 
old, freshen about January 25th, 
heavy milker. C. C. Worthngton, 
Sherman, Ky. Telephone TAylor 
4-5311. 2t-2 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark outboard 
motor, 1957 model, 35 horsepower, 
electric starter; in good condition 
Price $295 00 Phone Walton 
187. 3t-2 



FOR SALE— Young 
deen-Augus Bulls 
Frogtown Road. 



registered Aber- 

W. H. Torvin, 

4t-l* 



FOR SALE — One registered Angus 
Male, 19 months old. Eileenmere 
breeding, Eisa Trojan Erica family. 
Good individual ond gentle. Wm. 
R. Brown, Riph Road at Piner, 
Morning View, Ky. Phone FL 7- 
5172. 2t-l* 

FOR SALE — 16 cu. ft. deep freeze, 
excellent condition; sacrifice for 
$175.00. Coll Walton 1621 or 
1972. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — 8-con milk cooler. Bryant 
Rust, Green Rood; Walton Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5549. 2t-2* 



FOR SALE — All . steel cabinet, 63" 
high, 18" wide, 4 shelves 10" 
deep, white enamel, $5.00; 9x12 
Armstrong rung, used but in nice 
condition, $3.00. A. C. Hume, 
Walton, Ky. Phone 992. lf-2* 

FOR SALE — Good used chain sows. 
Hbgedorn and Sons, Inc., 854 Dxie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-2 

FOR SALE — Kenmore heatrola stove, 
good condition, price $25 00. Coll 
Walton 921 or come to 16 Verona 
Rood, Walton. lt-2 

FOR SALE — 1952 Chevrolet 4-door 
sedon, deluxe, good condition, for 
$200.00. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-7453. * 4t-2* 

FOR SALE — 3-year-old beef, dress 
around 1 00 lbs. per quarter; 55c 
lb. fore quarter or half, 60c hind 
quarter; ready for freezer. J. A. 
Keeney. FL 7-5018. 2t-2" 

FOR SALE — Gas stove ond refrigera- 
tor, both in good condition. Asking 
$45. or will sell separately.' HE. 1- 
0929. lt-2* 



Weekend Specials 



Thursday. Friday and Saturday - 

Cube Steaks 



January 14. 15 and 16 



FRESH MADE 
LEAN . 



LB. 



89c 




LEAN 
FRESH GROUND 

3-lb. pkg. 



1.39 



Apple Sauce 



WHITE VIILLA 
303 Con 



2 -29c 



sm Pineapple 



WHITE VILLA 

Fancy Hawaiian 

Extra Heavy Syrup 



No. 2 

Can 



37c 



Chunk 



Pineapple 



WHITE VILLA 

Fancy Hawaiian 

Extra Heavy Syrup 



No. 211 
Can 



23c 



Pineapple Juice 



WHITE VILLA 

Fancy Hawaiian 

Large 46-Oz. Can 



33c 



Green Beans 



HONEY GROVE 
Fancy Cut 



fcCANS^tJfC 



Check Your WHITE VILLA Ad in Thursday's Post and Times-Star 

For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



PHONE 21 



WALTON, KY. 



Plan Your Milk house 

with this 

rnrr milkhouse 
Kll plan kit 




CHORE-BOY 

'Around-The-Barn' 

PIPELINE MILKING SYSftM 



Kit includes graph sheets and 
scale-model cutouts of bulk 
coolers, wash tanks,, ate. 
Arrange to fit your plans. 

Plan Your Milkhouse Right 






• SAVES IONS OF 
Mil* CARRYING - 
AND HUNDREDS OF 
MILES OF WALKING 
EVERY YEAR 



Milk flows front the cows into 
a Roll-O-Measure— or directly 
into the pipelins 



The diagram (right) 
shows a typical 
'Around-the-fc'arn' ■. 

Pipeline Arrangement 




RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

- Phone Walton 23 - New Number will be HUdson 5-7170 



FOR SALE — 5 young cows, D.H.I. A. 
records avoiloble, also some first 
cutting alfolta hay; 8.25-20 ten- 
ply truck tires, chicken feeders, 
Dovid Bradley hammermill. Frank 
Jackson, Moffett Road. FLeetwood 
7-7681. 2t-r 

FOR SALE — Registered Landroce, 
Duroc Hompshire gilts, and. boors, 
ready for service. Lewis G. Davis, 
Richwood Road, Call Walton 673. 

2t-l" 



FOR SALE — Hereford bull ond cow 
Coll FLaetwood 7-5894 2t-2* 



COAL FOR SALE — Lump cool, $ 1 2 00 
per ton; stoker coal, $12.00 per 
ton; 4x6 block, $11.50 par ton 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
Walton 2034. tf-40 



FOR SALE— 1952 Chevrolet 2-door 
deluxe, clean, new motor, cheap 
transportation. Phone FLeetwood 

. 7-7403. lt-2* 

FOR SALE— Used 210-gollon DeLoval 
bulk milk tank, very reosonoble 
V V Mill, 'Mr. SterlhHj, Hy. WWW 
346. 2t-2 

FOR SALE — Seven Wisconsin Holstem 
heifers, 4 bred, 3 open, two years 
old first of January; also 4 lots, 
100'x200'. Andrew Irwin, Bogby 
Rood, Crittenden. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-5830. 3t-2* 



FOR SALE — Corn-fed beef, dressed 
45c per lb. or on foot 22c per lb 
Dawson Eubank, 3 L Highway ntor 
Chisum Bridge lt-2* 

FOR SALE — 6-hole ice cream cobinet, 
con be used for home freezer, good 
condition; Refrigerator, Frigidoire, 
shelves on door, good condition 
Phone FL. 7- 2431. 2t 2* 

FOR SALE — '55 Studebpker, V-B 
Commondcr, 2 door deluxe; blue 
ond white, standard shift, rodio 
and heoter. Priced $695. Phone 
AT. 3-5042. 2t-2 



FOR RENT 



FOR SALE — House trailer, inside clean 
as a pin, sleeps four. First fast 
$350.00. Also 50-gallon electric 
water heater, cheap. Fleetwood 
7-5801: : l»-2* 



FOR SALE — Corn and hoy Phone 
FLeetwood 7-2807. 4t-2" 



FOR SALE — 50-ocre farm, modem 6- 
room house, full basement, water 
in barn. F L 7-2807. 4t-2* 

FOR SALE — Used Chevrolet bus, re- 
built motor. Crtftendea Baptist 
Church, Crittenden, Ky. 2t-2* 



FOR SALE — Cars-Trucks; 1 956 Chev- 
rolet Bel Air 2-door, very new and 
clean;, 1956 Plymouth station 
wagon, clean and original; 1953 
Chrysler, extra good; 1954 Ford 
'/2-ton pickup, $575.00. Older 
models at fancy savings at Violett 
Motor Sales, Ky. Route 17, Inde- 
pendence, Ky. lt-2 

FOR SALE — 1952 Ford 2-door, ex- 
cellent condition, $395.00. Kelly 
Kennedy, Park Ave., Walton. 2t-2* 



FOR SALE — International 20 ft. deep 
jsreeze; 12 hives bees; 300 fence 
posts, Tappon gas cook stove; 200 
lbs. molasses cane seed Ed Hop. 
' perton, StephensonMill Road, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— 500 bu. corn. Estill Hud- 
son, Percivol Road, Walton, Ky. 
FL 7-7563. lt-2* 

FOR SALE — Living room suite, 3 pair 
drapes, axminster rug, gone with 
the wind' lamp, antique wolnut 
table, antique walnut "hutch; ana*~ 
rug. Phone FL. 7-5823 or call ot 
M p.m. Mrs. William F. McGib- 
ney, LLL Highwoy, Fiskburg, Ky. 

tf-2 

FOR SALE — Burro Jenny, 2 years old, 
gentle and broke to ride. Roy 
Edwords, Moffitt Road. Phone FL. 
7-7488. 2t-2* 



FOR RENT — 3-room modern apart- 
ment, down stairs, private entrance, 
odults. Edna Combs, 78 South 
Main St., Walton. 2t-l 

FOR REMT— Store building at Flings 
ville, stock and fixtures may be 
bought, will invoice; good business, 
good location Mf. and Mrs. D L. 
RictieYson, Crittenden, Ky.„ Route 
1. 6t 5 1 ' 

FOR RENT — 4-room house In Glen- 
coe, cheap. Coll Nl. 3-3041. 2t-l* 

FOR RENT- Tjttjjar, on, p r ivate lot, 

city water. Cotf Walton 184 or 

'207. 2t-l 

FORWENT — Furnished apartment. 35 
South Main St., Walton. tf 

FOR RENT — 5-room house, 2-room 
cottage, on Route 42, ' large gar- 
den. Phone AXtel 1-4041 after 
4:15 p. m. 3t-2* 



FOR SALE — Enough lumber to build 
a home. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-2897. 



FOR SALE — Locust posts; also Hol- 
stein Heifer with calf. Phone FL. 
7-2523. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— 100 bushels com, 100 
bales mixed hay. FL. 7-2983. 

2t-2* 



FOR RENT — House, 6.208 Taylor Mill 
Road, 4 rooms ond bath on first 
floor, 2 rooms on second floor, hot' 

■ and cold woter, garden space, one 
or two small children, $45.00 per 
month. Inquire ot 6212 Taylor 
Mill or call FL 7-5874. lt-2* 



3t-2* 



FOR SALE — Corn, 400 bushels, at 
C. W. Lancaster farm, Stoffords- 
burg Road. 't-2* 



FOR SALE — 1953 Ford V-8 pickup 
truck. Ambrose Davis, Verona, 
Ky. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — Solid mahogany dining 
room suite, table and 6 chairs, 
buffet; good condition. Phone FL 
7-2795, after 4 p. m. 



WALTON POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Annual Report — Year Ending December 31, 1959 

Arrests and citations ,, 501 

Amount of fines .... _. _„.„_ $8456.36 

Bank balance .....„__r „.....$ 717.52 

ROBERT E. BRUGH, Police Judge 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR . . . HEATING 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call Walton 1 372 



Kentucky Press Assn. 
U. of Ky.— McVoy HoM 



Ody 



Brucellosis Meeting 
At Independence, 
Last Thursday 

"Kenton county cattle can no 
longer be shipped to farms in Q»mp- 
bell or Boone counties since both 
ore now certified os Brucellosis free," 
Or James H Denhom reported at a 
meeting of cattle owners in Indeppn 
dence, lost Thursday evening. 

Dr Denhom serves os the district 
representative of the State Veterin- 
arian's office He added that county 
dairymen too stand a real chance 
of losing their opportunity of telling 
on a Grade A milk market unless the 
county toon joins all of their neigh- 
boring counties under the Area 
Brucellosis Control Plon Dr. Den- 
hom warned cottle owners that 31 
entire states ore now certified. In- 
cluding Tennessee to the south, and 
Wetf Virginia to the east. This 
means, according to Dr Denhom; 
that cottle from non-certified coun- 
ties cannot be' shipped tr> the sooth 
or to the cost. He added that states 
to the north ore obout three fourths 
completed with the testing program 
The veterinarian indicated thof the 
only exceptions to the shipment of 
cottle »0 a certified county would 
be for cottle for tloughter or for 
the few herds now certified on o 
herd basis 

Dr. Denhom reported thot Cincin- 
nati milk 'marketing officials have 
worned his office repeatedly thot 
Kenton county must "cleon up" 
bru pilosis in the entire county rather 
thon on'o piece-meal individual herd 
basis He suggested thot their pati- 
ence would soon end 

Stonley Bird, Kenon county choir 
man of the brucellosis cont'rol com 
mitt'ee, hat called o meeting of the 
seven community chairmen for Fri- 
day ofternoon, January 22, to make 
plons for completion of petitioning 1 ' 
Mr Bird hos reported thot the re- 
quired number of cattle on petition 
hos neorly been reoched but that, o 
large number of owners must yet be 
contacted before petitioning is finish- 
ed He odded that the Area Brucel- 
losis Control Plon requires thot 75 
percent of the catrle owne-s in the 
county be included on the petition 
These owners must own at least 80 
percent of the cattle Mr Bud sug 
gested thot oil owners of cattle, re 
gordless of sue of their doiry or beef 
herd, sign the petition forms at toon 
at possible Community dairy ■ 
ert have petition forms ond these 
form* ore alto available at the Faim 
Bureau ond County Agent's office in 
Independence Mr Bird has empha 
tiled the urgency of the. sign-up pro- 
gram 

Social January 24 

According to Mrs Doris Toylor. 
American Legion Auxiliary president, 
a^social will be held at the Wolfon 
Legion JHome on Sunday, Jonuory 24 
ot 2 p.m. 
• Everyone is cordiolly invited. Mrs 
Toylor pi so reports that the Auxiliary 
Is promoting a clothing drive for the 
unfortunote people of Southeastern 
Kentucky. Anyone hove any usable 
clothing is asked to pleose leave it 
at 18 Sooth Main Street where It 
will be pocked ond prepared for ship- 
ment. These people are in desperate 
need of clothing, esecially for school 
oge children, so if you hove any you 
can't use, won't you please give them 
to help to thot these children can. 
attend school? Any contribution, large 
or small, will be appreciated. 





A Mo^ernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community — Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 



t 



30 

HU 5-4962 



Subscription— $2 00 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, JANUARY 21, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 



Attends Sales Conference 

George W. "Ab" Ryon of Ryon 
Hordwore, Wolton, offended the Dairy 
Equpment Company national sales 
conference held ot the Hotel Loroine, 
Modison, Wis, January 12, 13, 14. 

More thon 300 Don-Kool dealers 
ond factory represenotives from 
throughout the United Stotes ond 
Canada attended the three day ses- 
sion.' 

New products .along . with advertis: 
ing ond-merchondisng plons for 1960 
were presented A new . 16 minute 
colored motion picture feoturing Dan- 
Kool bulk coolers and Kori-Kool truck 
tonks was shown for the first time 

A highlight of the meeting was a 
tour by chartered buses to the com- 
pany's large, modern plants ot Hort- 
ford ond Modison, Wis , where the 
group saw Dan-Kool bulk coolers ond 
Kori-Kool truck tonks in the process 
of monufocure 

Dairy Equipment Company is the 
world's largest moker of milk cool- 
ing equipment for the doiry farm 



MARRIED SIXTY YEARS 

Mr ond Mrs Marion Stephenson 
will celebrate their 60th wedding 
onniversary on Sunday ot the home 
of Mr ond Mrs Stonley Allen, 56 
High St., Walton, with open house 
from 2.00 until 500 p m, for 
their friends 

Mr ond Mrs. Stephenson were 
married January 22, 1900 at the 
home of the late Rev Lofe Johnson. 
They have five sons* L B , Lebus, 
Owen, Bernard and Jock Stephenson; 
nine grandchildren, ond two great- 
grandchildren The Stephensons ore 
living in the tame house where they 
started housekeeping 



TO WED JANUARY 30 

Mr ond Mrs Everett E Berry, Sr.,- 
Covington, announce the forthcoming 
marriage of their daughter, Gertrude 
Elizabeth, id Jock H Sturgeon, son 
of Mr. ond Mrs James L Young, 
Ludlow, on Saturday, Jonuory 30 In 
St. Mory't Cathedrol, Covington. 

A reception will be held at the 
home of Mr. ond Mrs Young, 709 
Adelo Street, Ludlow, from 7:30 to 
I 1:00 p. m. All friends of the couple 
or cordially invited to attend the 
reception. 

Ryland Homemakers Club 

In her secohd lesson, on "fnvest- 

■ D. 



.Special Tobacco 
Session Planned at 
Farm-Home Week 



+ 



Kentucky's top crop — tob ac co ■■ ■ — 
will get the "full treatment" ot the 
48th annual Form and Home Week 
program his year. 

It will be the topic Fridby, Jan. 29 
in the Pavilion Area on the U. K. 
campus. The meeting opens at 9:30 
o. m. (CDT) ond closes that after- 
noon. 

Farm and Home Week, proper 
opens Tuesdoy, January 26, with a 
one-day session on developing rural 
leadership The Wednesday and 
Thursday programs are devoted to o 
variety of topics such as animal hus- 
bandry, homemaking, crops, etc. 

At the tobacco session, W. D. 
Volleou, plant pathologist of the U. 
K. Experiment Stotion, will be the 
first speaker. He will talk on de- 
structive tobacco diseases in 1959. 
W. O. Atkinson, station ogronomist, 
follows with a talk on leof losses in 
tobacco fields, and R. A. Hunt, Ex- 
tension Service tobacco specialist, will 
dscuss houseburning of housed crops. 

Feoture of this morning session 
will be a talk by J. M. Moseley, 
American Tobacco Co. official, Rich- 
mond, Vo., on "Relation of Produc- 
ton Practices to Quality Leof." 

The ofternoon program will be a 
discussion panel on ell phases of to- 
bacco production. Members ore to 
be Volleau; Richord Thurston, ento- 
mologist; Robert Rudd, agricultural 
economist; William Atkinson, agron- 
omist; Edward Smith, agricultural 
engineer, and Ira Massie, Extension 
Service tobocco specialist. 



secc 
ments," Miss 'Ruth Schmidt, leoder, 
at ja_ recent meetirtg of the Ryland 
•Tfomemakers Cub pointed out thof 
before investing, the wisest course to 
take is talk things over with o quali 
fied investment dealer; ask him for 
suggestions I obout the kinds of in- 
vestments best suited to your porticu 
. lor needs. 

Mrs. Leslie Smith was hostess, as- 
sisted by Mrs Harold Halfhill. The 
club voted to moke a donation to 
the Heart Fund this year. 

Citizenship choirmon, Mrs Anthony 
Wolf, gave a quiz, on the American 
flag She stated thot only two 
countries have -flags older thon the 
United States flag. They ore Den- 
mark and Netherlands. She olso ask- 
ed members to bring on article on 
Lincoln or Washington for the Feb- 
ruary meeting, which will convent at 
the home of Mrs Harold Word. 
. Other members in attendance wer* 
Mesdames A R HtefcS, cVeHOT "Wil- 
son, James Mueller, William Bogby, 
Horold Word, William Damon, J.'H 
Lowson, O J. Willioms, F B Her- 
mes, ond a guest, : Mrs. George Camp 
bell. 

Receives Severe Burns 

Albert Powell, of Percival Road, Is 
a patient in St. Elizabeth Hospital in 
Covfngtoft, where he was token on 
Saturday suffering from second degree 
burnt, over hit back, received at the 
Liberty-Cherry & Fint Co., Latonia. 
Mr. Powell was injured when a large 
vat boiled over and scalded him. 

Independence Homemakers 

The January meeting of the Inde- * 
pendence Homemakers was held at 
(the home of Mrs. Vincent Vogelpohl 
of Independence. 

A Window Treatment lesson was 
given by Mrs. Charley Davis. Also a 
garden lesson was given by Mrs. Dora 
House. 

Members attending were: Mrs. Flo 
Summe, Mrs. Jessie England, Mrs. 
Charley Davis, "Mrs. Lloyd Martin, 
Mrs. Herbert Witt, Mrs. Dora House, 
Mrs. Elmer Lowson, Mrs. Stanley 
Miller, Mrs. J. C. Reynolds, Mist Vir- 
ginia Bradford and Mrs, Vincent 
Vogelpohl. 

Two guests attending were Mrs. 
Dan Hocker and Miss Rubie Arm- 
Strong. 

The hostess served a very nice 
luch enjoyed by all. 



Tobacco Allotment 
Increase Favored 
By Burley Ass'n 

Bu ley tobocco farmers through 
their organization, the Burley To- 
bocco Growers Cooperative Associa- 
tion, recently declared themselves 
in tavor of on increase m burley 
tobacco o+tof ments, sard increase rrot- 
to exceed 5 per cent. 
• The oction was token by the 
Board of Directors on motion of 
Direcfors Owen Rouse, Versailles, 
and A Threlkeld, Corinth. 

Burley Association President, John 
M Berry, soid "The growers might 
take a 5 per cent acreage ollotment 
to answer the argument of the manu- 
facturer that there is not enough 
selectivity for his use " 

W L Stofon, Association Execu- 
tive Secretory, said, "It is better to 
hove too much than too little ond 
we might hove ' a bad growing year 
and a shortoge of tobacco ot any 
time." 

Several dree tors expressed the view 
thot if a shortage of burley develops, 
the use of burley in cigarettes will 
be affected ond once on outlet is 
given up it will be difficult to re- 
cover. 

The directors sad that it wos for 
the good of the program ond for the 
good of the grower, tbking the long 
view, to have on increase. 

Severa' of the di re ctor ! said thot 
many formers were opposed - to an 
increase but that the farm public 
did not realize the danger of a short 

oge of supply. 

a 

Exceptional Yield 
Of Strawberries at 
Eden Shale Farm 

Strawberry crops at the UK Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station's Eden 
Shale form in Owen county lost sea- 
son produced an "exceptional yield" 
for the plonts' third bearing-year 

That's the -report of Carl Chaplin, 
station horticulturist, who recently 
completed checking his data on the 
crop. He pointed out thot most 
strawberry plots produce for one 
year, quite often two, but seldom 
for the third yeor in any quantity 

This test season, Pocahentas-vem T 
ety averaged 476 of the 24-quart 
crates per ocre; Tennessee Beauty, 
440 crates, and Blokemore, 374 

Chaplin said I here was "no magic" 
to the high yields, merely good prac- 
tices that every good strawberry 
grower knows. He said it proves that 
strawberries can be grown success- 
fully ond profitably on Eden Shale 
soil The three-year average for the 
plots now ore: Pocahontas, 429 
crates an ocre; Blakemore, 344 
crates, and Tennessee Beauty, 399 i 

He olso found thot o late-winter 
application of an 0-20-20 fertilizer 
showed no increose in plot yields at 
this locotion And after three years 
of such applications, he added, here 
wos a definite depression of yields 
on the treated plots. 



To Attend Farm-Home W'k 

Delegote of the Boone County 
Homemakers ond Mrs. Gertrude Pap- 
rotto, Home Demonstration, ore com- 
pleting their plans to attend the 48th 
Annual Farm - Home Week January 
26-29 at Lexington. 

Leadership, the key to Kentucky's 
future, will be the topic for Tuesday 
sessions. The program is designed to 
provide leoders of all rural organiza- 
tions in the settte. , ,,. 

Delegates are looking forward to 
the presentation of Orlin Corey's pro- 
duction of "The Book of Job" by the 
Everyman Players. This production 
representing the United States, wos 
performed in 1958 beneath the Atom- 
ium ot the Bussel's World Fair. 

Mothers' March For Polio 

The Wo-Na Club, in cooperation 
with the March of Dimes, is spon- 
soring the Mothers' March for Polio 
Drive, to take place on Thursday 
January 28. / 

A committee has been appointed 
to map out the town of Walton, and 
club members will meet ot the fire 
house to be assigned their street 

You are urged -to turn on your 
.porch lights to signify your wish to 
contribute to this worthy cause 

In Exercise Winter Shield 

Army Private Bobby D Emersor, 
son of Mr and Mrs. Rando Emerson, 
"693 Dixie Highway, Florence, is 
scheduled to porticisate with per; 
sonnel from the 24th Infantry Di- 
vision in Exercise Winter Shield at 
the Grofenwohr - Hohenfels training 
O'ea in southern Germany, Feb. 1 -7 

Erperson, a driver, in Company C 
of the division's 31st Transportation 
Battalion, entered the Army in Mov 

1 959 ond arrived overseas the fol- 
lowing October. He received basic 
training at Fort Knox, ond -formerly 
attended Boone County High School 

The Social Security Tax 
Contribution Increased 

Beginning January 1, the social 
security tax contribution increased. 
If you ore on employee, you are pay- 
ing 10c more on every $20 00 of 
your eornmgs ond your employer is 
paying an equol amount. The new 
tax rote is 3% of your annual earn- 
ings up to o maximum of $4,800 00 
If you are self-employed you will pay 
TtVz %'~Bri Vour net earnTrigs~How- 
ever,- you will not pay this amount 
until you file your tax return for the 

1 960 toxoble yeor. The tax for the 
1959 taxable year is still 3^4%. 

This increase is needed to protect 
your stake in the future and the rates 
were specifically designed to meet 
future obligations of paying benefits 
and administrative expenses 'of the 
program. '"The social security tax 
pays for old-oge, survivors, and dis- 
ability benefits under the social se- 
curity law. 

Benefits are never paid automati- 
cally. Claims must be filed before 
payments can begin. A worker would 
be wise to inquire early so that he 
will know when a claim should be 
filed. 



Walton Wins Pair 
Of Basketball Games 



MISS EMMA SCOTT 

Requiem High Moss for Miss Emma 
Scott, 8 1 , of Florence, was sung .on 
Tuesdoy at St. Paul Church, Florence. 
Prayers were said ot Stith funeral 
home, Florence. Burial in St. Mary 
Cemetery, Ft. Mitchell. 

Miss Scott died Saturday at her 
home. Miss Scott, until a few years 
ogo, served as housekeeper for Rev. 
Herbert J. Eghring, pastor of the St. 
Henry Church, Elsmere. 

She leaves a brother, Lawrence 
Scott, Burlington; ond three sisters, 
Miss Agnes Scott, Burlington; Mrs. 
Lawrence Keeney, Florence, and Mrs. 
John Hamilton, Verona. 

January D. A. R. 
Meeting Held In 
Brothers Home 

Mrs. Clifford Coyle, regent of the 
Boone County Chapter, Daughters of 
the American Revolution, presided ot 
the January meeting held in the 
home of Mrs. J. Proctor Brothers at 
Lima burg. 

Mrs. Joseph Wolfe, chairman of 
the ...program committee, introduced 
Mr.- Stanley Miehous, Assistant Di- 
rector bfc Internal .Revenue, who spoke 
on the timely - subject of income 
taxes. m 

Mrs. Rufus Tanner reported on 
the John Fox Library Fund. Mrs 
Clarence Wolfe, chairman of com- 
munity service, gave her report. 

The Daniel Boone Memorial chair- 
man, Mrs. Roy Nestor, reported pro- 
gress ig obtaining material for the 
. .erection of the memorial during the 
summer of this year. 

Members attending were Mesdames 
Joseph Wolfe, Clarence Wolfe, Rufus 
Tanner, Roy Nestor, John Lockwood, 
Wallace Grubbs, Charles Goodridge, 
Dovis Goines, Wolter Fergusbn, Clif- 
ford Coyle, William Conrad, Reuben 
Conner, Proctor Brothers, Louis Braun, 
Fred Bennett, and Miss Margaret 
Goodridge. 



Farmers' Side of 
U. S. Life Is to Be 
Given at Farm-Home 

One session of the upcoming Form 
and Home Week conference ot the 
Universty in Lexington, will try to 
give the strong points of the Amer- 
ican farmer's place in the U. S. 
economy. 

The session Thursday, January 28, 
at the Experiment Station building, 
is a public relations meeting. It is 
keyed to the fact that "mounting 
losses to taxpayers from operation of 
price supports and other government 
programs hove caused many urbon 



"Our Future Community Leaders 



» 




* Above ore Steven R. Kidwell, oge 2, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kd- 
well. Morning View, and Ronald H. Covey, oge 5, and Carolyn S. Covey, 
age 9, also of Morning View. ■» 





Above are Connie Sue, J years, 
and Wayne Franklin, 5 months, the 
children of Mr. and Mrs. Vernor F. 
Lipscomb, Jr., of Morning View. 



Stevie, 9 years; Gary Joe, 6 years, 
ond Timmy, 3 years, the sons of Mr. 
and Mrs. Randall S. Wagner* Shaw 
Road, Independe nce. 



consumers to lose faith in the Amer- 
ican farmer; the significance of this 
Is incieased by the continuing shorp 
decline in numbers of form people; 
agriculture needs to sharpen its ef- 
forts to portray objectively for non- 
farm people . . . the strong points 
as well as the weaknesses of this 
important sector of the economy," 
says one of the meeting planners. 

Burl S. St. Clair, president of the 
Kentucky Farm Bureau Federation, 
wit! open the meeting ot 9 a. m. 
(CDT) on "What Are the Charges 
Beng Levied Against America's Agri- 
culture?" P. M. Shuffett, UK agri- 
cultural economist, will follow with 
a talk on "Agriculture's Contribu- 
tions tq the Notion's Welfore and 
Progress!." 

A panel discusson will wind up 
the session; it will give four views of 
the problems. Participants are A. J. 
Brown, . UK agricultural economics 
deportment head; E. Logon Brown, 
Shelbyville, farmer - manager; Don 
Henry, Louisville,, Federal Reserve 
Bonk official; J. O. Motlick, Middle- 
town, Kentucky Farmer farm paper 
editor, and Mrs. J. E. Mainous, Lex- 
ington. - { 

The conference, a four-day affair, 
opens Tuesday, January 26 as a 
one-day meeting on rural leadership 
training. It concludes Friday, January 
29 with the annual tobacco session. 

Farmer - borrowing -through local 
credit cooperatives increased 2 1 % 
the first six months of 1959. 



Bearcats Best Boone County 

The Walton-Verona Beorcofs didn r 
hove ony troube as they met thc- 
Boone County Rebels on the horn; 
hardwood, January 8. The QQn->v 
started off zooming for the 'Cots o*. 
they dropped the first boll through 
the net. They continued on the some 
scale as most all the bolls goin j 
through the hoop were on the Beoi 
cat end of the floor. The score or 
the first quarter stop wos 28-8, wit'-" 
the locals on top. 

When Coach Reed" took the 'Cats 
to the dressing room ot holftime 
they led by 1 5 points. They com-: 
bock in the third quarter ready fcr 
more oction os they held o 63-3? 
lead in the third period. 

In the final frame, with obocr 
three minutes remaining, Cooch Reer 
took out most of the first stringer-. 
The second teom did quite well, an- 
as the final buzzer sounded the score- 
wos 77-57 in Walton's fovor^«- 

Poore was 'high for the Blue on:. 
White as he dropped 22 points "thru 
the net. Afterkirk wos close behinc'. 
with 20. Randy Barlow ond Vic. 
were high for Boone County witi 
seven points each. 

Walton - Verono: Locke 5-1-11; 
Noe 1-2-4; Cheesmon 1-2-4; After- 
kirk 8-4-20; Poore 8-6-22: Cddt 
7-2-16. 

• Boone County: R. Borlow 3-1-7; 
Sayre 0-1-1; Roberts 1-3-5; Klosner 
3-0-6; Vice 2-3-7; G. Borlow 0-2-2; 
Conner 2-0-4; Martin 2-1-5; Schwei- 
1-1-3; Coppage 2-0-4; Hamilton 
1-0-2; Valentine 3-0-6; James 2-1-5 

Bearcats Nip Wildcats 

Jonuory 12, the Beorcots met the 
Gallatin County Wildcats on the lucol 
hardwood and the home team tool- 
command^ immediately. The score or 
the end of the first quarter wos 24-- 
14, the 'Cats leading They out 
scored the Wildcats 25-11 in the 
second period to maintain o 24-point 
lead at halftime. When the thirc 
quarter started, Poore, Aftckirk, 
Locke, Cheesmon ond Code were . 
sitting it out. 

The scoring margin began to nor 
row as the third quarter wos olmos" 
ot an end. The winners hod a 7 
point margin as the first teom wos 
sent in again They played hard tho* 
last quarter but were really just get- 
ting warmed up as the buzzer sound- 
ed and the Bearcats won by eight 
points, 82-74. 

Walton-Verono: Locke 1-0-2, Noc 
2-0-4, Afterkirk 8-1-17, Poore 12-2 
26, Cheesmon 3-2-8, Code 6-5-17. 
McLoney 1-0-2, Crutcher 2-0-4, and 
Godd 1-0-2. 

Gallatin Cpunty: Gullion 7-2-16, 
Baker 5-6-16, Roberts 7-0-14, Mc 
Kee 5-9-19, and Holly 3-3-9. 

Pensogron Tourney, Jan. 28-29-30 

The annual Pensogron tournament 
will be held in the new Pendletor. 
County Memorial High School, Fol 
mouth, Jonuory 28-29-30 

Thursday at 7:00 p. m., Augusfo 
meets PengJetorLjCQunty^ond at, 8i30-- 
Walton-Verona tangles with Folmouth. 
Friday ot 7:00 p. m., Willtpmstown 
plays the Augusto-Pendleton County 
winner, and ot 8:30, Grant County 
meets the W-V-Folmouth winner. A 
consolation game will -be ployed Sat- 
urday at 7:00 p. m., with the two 
top teams meeting for the champ- 
ionship at 8:30 p. m. 

Stationed In Charleston 

Don R. Moore, seamon apprentice, 
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs Eorl Moore 
of near Walton, is serving with the 
Charleston Group of the Atlantic Re- 
serve fleet in Charleston-, S. C. 

The group has the mission of keep- 
ing the Navy's "moth-ball" fleet in 
a state of readines$rshould a nation 
al defense crisis develop. 



Social Saturday 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Woltor 
Volunteer Fire Deportment will spon- 
sor a social at the fire house on Sat- 
urday, January 23 at 8 p.m. 

Bath towels will be given os the 
prizes. - A door prize will also be 
given. Everyone is invited to attend 

• " "' " ■■ ■ ■ i i — i m l. 

Walton P. T. A. to Meet 

The Walton- Verona P. T. A. will 
hold its regular monthly meeting on 
Monday, January 25, ot the school. 
Mrs. Leo Flynn will be in charge of 
the program at which time members 
of the Walton 4-H Club will be 
recognized. 




rx 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 21, 1960 



- WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 

Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office at Walton, Kentucky 

MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assist'nt Editor 
Moynard Meadows, Shop Forem'n 

Subscription Rate: 

$2.00 Per Year, In Advonce 




MEMBER 

KfcKTUCKY PRESS 
ASSOCIATION/' 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 

SMORGASBORD 

eat 

as much 
as you like 

, ot our 

GOURMET TABLE 



1.95 



Children Under 1 0— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

* ROAST BEEF * 20 SALADS & 

* CHICKEN RELISHES 

* FISH * DESERT , 

* VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

* BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 

Robertson's 
■-."- Restaurant 



2216 Dixie Highway 
Routes U. S. 25 & 42 
South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 

* Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 
Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 
No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



•• Mrs. Wayne Gabbard entertained 
a number of friends with a breakfast 
party, Friday morning. Those present 
were: Mrs. Verno Arrasmith, Mrs. 
Lotto Florence, Mrs. Oval Webster, 
Mrs. Alma Pelfrey, Mrs. Neladine 
McGee, Mrs. Elizabeth Medley, Mrs. 
"Tookie" Mee, Mrs. Jewell Poore, 
Miss Mae Burdine, Mrs. Bessie Jor- 
don, Mrs. Dike, Mrs. Lill Chaney, 
Mrs. Cleta Mobley, Mrs. Lillian Pork- 
er, .Mrs. Howard Stephenson, Mrs. 
Robert Horn, Mrs. Rheda Humphrey, 
and Mrs. Gabbard. 

Geo. P. Nicholson remains ill ot 
his home on South Main Street. 

F. H. Shanklin is a patient ot the 
Veterans Hospital in Cincinnati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hetzel have re- 
turned home after spending several 
days with her sister and family at 
Murray, Ky. % 

The Happy Helpers Class of the 
local Methodist Church met Jonuary 
12 ot 7:00 p. m.. In the ch urch 
basement for the "regulor monthly 
meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lan- 
caster were hosts. A chicken supper 
was enjoyed by all. In the absence 
of the president, Mrs. Clarence Step- 
henson, Mrs. J. R. Wheoldon pre- 
sided. Present were Rev. and Mrs. 
J. R. Wheoldon, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce 
Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. Chffrles Car- 
lisle, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Simpson, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Sturdivent, Mr. 
and Mrs. William Roberts and son, 
Dennis, Mrs. William Brown, Mrs. 
Howard Stephenson, Mrs. Ethel 
Fooks, Mrs. Edith Hamilton, Mrs. 
Grover Young, Mrs. Marcus Carey, 
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lancaster, and a 
guest, Mrs. Ora Stone. The February 
meeting will be at the church with 
Rev. and Mrs. Wheoldon as hosts. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan Roberts spent 
Wednesday in Frankfort. 



MONEY 

could have never bought this 
farm. Selling due to death of 
my husband, O. J. Williams. 

1131/2 ACRES 

One of Kenton County's best; 45 
to 60 acres tractor land, 25 acres 
creek bottom; good fence; 1 .7^ 
tobacco base; alfalfa and blue 
gross; 4-room tenont house, and 
8-room frame house, modem to 
the minute; dairy born, one of the 
best; large tobacco borjt, large 
chicken house; 3 /a mile blacktop 
road frontage; immediate posses- 
sion; located on Conley Road and 
Bowman Road, 18 miles out State 
Route 16, 17 or 177. Value of 
buildings olone, $42,000.00. Sale 
price, $39,500.00. Name your 
down payment at 6% interest. 

REL C. WAYMAR 
&S0HS 

REAL ESTATE OF ALL KINDS 
Rel S. Wayman,- 623 Washington 
Street, Covington, Ky. Residence, 
FLeetwood 7-8101; Office, HEnv 
lock 1-5107; JUniper 1-4895 or 
FLeetwood 7--4621. 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



BOTTLE & BULK GAS SERVICE 

FOR 

Cooking and Home Healing 

6 IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 
CALL 
FLeetwood 7-5549 



JANSEN 

BOTTLED GAS 




JANSEN GAS CO. 



Mrs. Wilford M. Rice has return- 
ed home from Booth Hospital, and is 
somewhat improved. 

Mrs. J. B. McCubbin ond Mrs. 
Dorothy Gibson spent Tuesday with 
Mrs. Floyd Humphrey. 

Mrs. Charles Roberts and children 
of Elsmere, spent Wednesday with 
Mrs. Dan Roberts. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Bice of 
Lexington, were weekend guests of 
William Roberts and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Pruett ore 
the proud parents of a daughter, 
named Jennifer Lynn. He is the son 
of Mr. ond Mrs. Clifford Pruett, for- 
mer residents of Walton. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Dan Roberts at- 
tended a banquet and reception ot 
the Governor's Mansion in Frankfort, 
lost Wednesday evening. 

Mrs. Mattie Atho is visiting rel- 
atives in Ludlow. " 

Mr. and Mrs. Eorl Boles of New 
Mexico, were the Thursday night 
dinner- -gxresTs of her cocisfny and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Flynn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Wesson were 
the weekend guests of her niece and 
husband, Mr. ond Mrs. Dean Kiphart, 
of Blanchester, Ohio. Her nephew, 
Eric Dean, returned home with them 
for a visit. 

Stanley Allen ond Bill Thompson 
attended the spring show of Western 
Auto ot Ft. Wayne, Ind., Sunday. 

Jerry Aylor of Big Bone, was the 
Wednesday afternoon guest of his 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs O. L 
Black. 

Mrs. Gertrude Daniels entertained 
with a birthday dinner for her grand- 
son, Barry Daniels, Erlonger, Janu- 
ary 17. Those present: Mr. and Mrs 
Wallace Chipmon and Mrs Eliza 
Simpson of Williamstown, Mr. and 
Mrs Marvin Pennington ond son of 
Clarksville, Ind., ond Mr and Mrs 
Blame Dar els and daughter of .Er- 
longer. 

Mrs. Robert Gpodpaster returned 
home Friday -from Jewish Hospital 
and is getting along fine. 

Mrs. Dora Fields, Mrs Thelma 
Smith, Mrs. Stanley Allen and son, 
Ray, attended the wedding of Mrs 
Fields' niece, Thelma Jean Napier, 
to Matthew Carmon, Jr., Saturday .in 
Cynthiana, Ky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Carr, Erlonger, 
were._the Sunday guests of her moth-' 
er, Mrs. Lena Sonders, ond Louise 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kreckler and 
family were Sunday guests of her 
aunt and uncle, Mr ond Mrs. Robert 
Blackwell, and son. 

Virgil Wright is ill ot his home On 
High School Court. 

Mrs Sophia Horrisby of Jockson 
county, is visiting her aunt_.ond uncle, 
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Pennington. 

Mrs. Edith Black and sister, Mrs 
Naomi Sparks, spent last Saturday 
with Russell Sparks and ottended his 
sale. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Cleve Marsh enter- 
tained her niece and fomily from 
Covington, Sunday. 

Mrs. Hafie Percival had as guests 
-Saturday, her daughter and husband, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Ted Anderson of Ash- 
land, Ky, She returned home with 
them for a visit. 

Mrs. D. K. Johnson entertained the 
Bethany class of the Baptist Sunday 
School lost Friday afternoon. Those 
attending were Mrs. Kenneth John- 
son, Sr., Mrs. Russell Adams, M's. 
Nathan Northcutt, Sr., Mrs. R. Os- 
borne, and Mrs. Lillie Moore. After 
-the-iiieetino^ refreshments^ were served. 



Mrs. Emma Taylor and Mrs. Chuck 
Newberry of Forence, were Tuesday 
evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. 
L Black. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Rouse were 
Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. 
ond Mrs. Marvin Kendall. 

Mrs. Grace Rich returned home 
from Booth Hospital, Saturday. 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIonial 1-0910 




THIS POWERFUL 
BRAND-NEW 

MMEKA 



MODEL 805-B 



Mirs 

0«IG. 

$69" 



39 



Complete with 7-plece 
Mt of cleaning tools 

— Easy Terms Available— 

Hagedorn and Sons 

Incorporated 
854 Dixie Highway, Erlonger, Ky. 



Albert Holbrook is slowly improv- 
ing from a recent illness. 

Albert Powell was severely burned 
while ot work Saturday ond is in St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mr. .and Mrs. Gilbert Groger and 
Mr. and Mrs. Jess" Callen are voca- 
tioning in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jess Callen hod os 
dinner guests Sunday; Mr. and Mrs. 
Loyne Cheesmon and- children, in 
honor of Mrs Cheesman's birthday. 
Sunday evening her mother, Mrs. 
Mildred Cleek, entertained them ot 
dinner, 

Mr. ond Mrs. David Roy Neu- 
meister ore receiving congratulations 
on the birth of" a daughter, last Fri- 
doy. 

Walton Chopter, Order of Eastern 
Star, met Monday evening in the 
Masonic Hall. Present were Mrs 
Dora Fields, Ora Stone, Anna Ritchie. 
June Wehner, Viola Roberts, Violet 
Shanklin, Maureen Vaughn, Mildred 
Cleek, Mary Stephenson, Imogene 
Shanklin, Jimmy Pennington, Wayne 
Rice, Bill Roberts, Mr. ond Mrs 
Stanley Allen,- Elizabeth Thompson, 
ond Mr. and Mrs. Al Fields. After 
the meeting, ref reshmept% were serv 
ed 

Gleaners Class Meets * 

The Gleaners Class of First Bap- 
tist Church, Walton, held their reg- 
ulor monthly business meeting in the 
home of Mrs. Prentice Gouge 

After a short business session, re- 
freshments were served to Mrs. Clif- 
ford Farwell, Mrs. Robert Mee, Mrs , 
William Soden, Mrs. Carl Gerth, Mrs. 
Vera Wright, teacher, ond the host- 
ess. 

Note of Appreciation — 

We wish to thank. Chick Worth- 
ingfon, Kenny Berkemeier, Charles 
Simpson ond Gene McElroy of the 
Walton Volunteer Fire Department 
for saving our 2 1 -months-old son, 
Greg, from strangulation, Sunday 
night. 

Mr. end Mm. Joe Sexton, Jr. 



Hickory Grove W. M^S. 

The Hickory Grove W. M. S. met 
at the church Tuesday, Jonuary 5, 
at 7:30 p. m., for the regulor mttith- 
ly meeting. The pregrom, ' "What 
Host Thou Given," was very Inter- 
esting. . 

After the meeting a baby shower 
was given for Martha Maddox ond 
Wondo Ellis. Both were surprised 
The showers were given by Mrs. 
Katherine Mssell ond daughter, Mrs 
Turner, with help from Mrs. Ralph 
Jump, Ruth Jump, ond Mrs. Henry 



Boss, sociol comnWttee Refresh 
ments were enioyed by everyone. 

A total of 42 were present, in 
cludng members^, children ond guests. 
It is hoped a '-large, number will ot 
the next meeting,,, the first Tuesday 
in February, 8:00 p m, in the 
church. Everyone welcome. 

Horsemonship, pony, luntor rtdlna. 
junior and senior troll club* have 
sent American youth bock to the 
horse. These equine activities are 
booming now. 



ATTENTION MEN! 

TRAIN NOW TO BE A 

Heavy Equipment 
OPERATOR 



BULL DOZER 
CLAM SHELL 



POWER SHOVEL 
GRADER 



165 



Week 



• AN D % OTHERS 
T rained v Men Are" Earning Over" 

Complete Training Program, Including Actual Experience on Heavy 
Equipment. No Previous Experience Needed Mail Coupon for Com- 
plete Information — ., 

Qualify Now 

for the many high paying 
lobs in heavy construction, 
building roads, bridges, pipe 
lines, dams, homes, office 
buildings, etc. Local and 
foreign employment N o 
need to quit your present 
job until you are trained. 



UNIVERSAL EQUIPMENT 
OPERATORS SCHOOL 
2009 CAREW TOWER 
CINCINNATI 2, OHIO 

Nome 

Street 

City 

Phone 



Age 



State 
Hrs at Home 




Chambers Road 

1 Mile North ef Wart™, Ky. 



We Now Have 

for the convenience of 

BOONE COUNTY CUSTOMERS 

A BOONE COUNTY PHONE 

ATlanlic 2-2020 

Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Kentucky 

ATlanlic 2-2020 





HAMS 

Vi shank lb. 39c 

Vi butt half lb. 49c 



center 



slices 



lb. 79c 






\ 



GOLD MEDAL FLOUR .... 25-lb. bag 1 1.79 

BETTIE (ROCKER CAKE MIX— white, choc., yellow ... 3 for 79c 
^ BETTIE CROCKER PANCAKE MIX— 14-oz. Z~. : 10c 



Kr aft Mac aroni Dinner 10c 

CAMPBELL CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP 2 for 25c 

BANQUET PIES .... . 5 for 1.00 I6A CRACKERS lb. 19c 

Sliced Breakfast Bacon 
lib. 25c 




Balogna 



ii piece 



lb. 29c 



T 



IGA Super Market 



. 



Phone 25 



Walton, Ky. 



Thuisday, January ?1, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



MID-WINTER BARGAINS! 



CLOTHES PINS . . .All you can pick up with one 
hand ... 10c ... No Limit! 



Ladies' Dresses, 9.95 value now $2.88 
Ladies' Sweaters, 7.98 value now $4.88 

Ladies' Skirts, 2.98 value now $1.97 

Blouses, 3.98 value your choice $1.97 
Boys' Flannel Shirts now only 67c 



Any Ladies' Hal in slock only $1.17 

Boys' Sweat Shirts only 67c 

Bobby Sox, 4-way cuff . ... 2 pair 79c 
Valentines - We Carry Bulk Candy 
Shop where you can buy the following 



Nationally Advertised Brands: Fruit of 
the Loom, Locust Post, Buster Brown, 
Red Goose, Campus, Marlboro, Mojud, 
Key, Stephens, Ball Band, Playlex, Hard- 
wick, Hickok, Mary Jane, Scout Tex. 




Outstanding Values 

at your 

UW! STORE 



BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



65 North Main St. 



Phone, Walton 1345 
New<J>hone, HUdson 5-4495 



ADDITIONAL 



Want Ads 



BURIAL Increase now available; first 
time in 9 years Commonwealth 
Lite Insuronce Co See or ccl! 
Franklin Butler or Ronnie Cleek, 
Walton, Ky. tf-44 



OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Vi mile* East of LLL Highway, on 
Hempfling Rood, Atwood, Ky By 
appointment Open every .week 
day except Monday Ladies' hair 
styling Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor FL 7-2605 tf-37 



PORTLAND ROAD 

PENDLETON COUNTY 
2 Mile* from Route 17 

107 Acres 2 houses, 2 borns, 
(tobacco barn, doiry bom), ship 
grade "A" milk, 1 5 tobacco base, 
40 ocres hay, everlasting water, 
6-room house, 2 porches, running 
water, no furnace, aluminum storm 
doors and windows, 4-room tenant 
house (not modernV, owner Floyd 
Berrymon Full price $14,750 00 

Rel C. Wayman b Sons 

Real Estate of All Kinds 

623 Wo.hr.qton St., Co. , Ky. 

HE 1-3107, JU I-4M5, FL 7 8101 



BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times; you choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holstem, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 

. shire, Hereford, v Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, call Robert 
Jockson, FLeetwood 7-6681 tf-37 

CUSTOM FEED grinding ond mixing. 
Southern Stotes feed, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, ond farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Form Supply, Walton, 
Ky. Phone 100 H-37 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Mom Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8 00, Friday, closed 
Mondoy and Saturday. FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rita M. Gruen, owner 
and operator. Shop air condition- 
ed. tf-37 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everyone, if driving 
record is good; also full line of 
fire and wind, form liability, ond 
Blue Cross insurance. Specials, on 
life ond polio policies in our big 
Southern Form Bureau Life Co. 
John E. Crigler, Burlington,- Ky. 
Phone Burlington 912 tfl37 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS— Welding 
ond fabricating Septic, oil ond 
water tanks. Portable welding; 
omomentol iron; all metal stair- 
ways. FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-37 



IS VQUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Worm Air - Hot Water 
Cool - Gas - Oil 

Commercial * Residential 
." AIR CONDITIONING 

Fvrnoco Cleaning 

(24-HOUR SERVICE) 

Repairs On All Mokes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Rout. 9 - Box 318 A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 75674 



SINGER SEWING" MACHINES— The 
first ond only Singer sewing mo- 
chine opproved dealer in this part 
of the United States is located in 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-ons ore used in this 
business. We ore the only Singer 
dealer authorized and approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing mochines 
and backed by Singer, in this part 
of the U. S. Brand new mochines 
by Singer, backed and guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Machine jCo,, 
$59 95. We have, used mochines 
as low as $39.95. High trade-in 
on your old mochine, easy terms, 
bank rates, pay as little as $1.25 
per week on new or used machines. 
Ports and guaranteed repairs on 
all mokes of mochines. You won't 
have to worry about parts ond ser- 
vice when you buy your machine 
from us. You'll be glad you did! 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord' St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-50 



BARTH MOTORS; 



USED CARS 

"We Gtve TOP VALUE - Stomps' 

"The Place of Bargains" 

1948 Studebaker 1 1/2-ton truck 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2-dooiweal sharp l 

To-The-Job Specials 

1951 BUICK hardtop 
1950 BUICK 2-door 
1950 CHEVROLET 4 door, powerglide 

Portable Welding performed by a Welder 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24 Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair & Body Work 
Mte*e Wilton St - FL Mill 
1J4 N. MAIN, WALTON. KY. 



BARTH MOTORS 




SANITATION SERVICE — Septic 
tanks, sewer lines, ond cesspools 
cleoned. Rich Glenn, f'l 7-2938, 

or Don Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-46 

Si 1 ; 

SINGER, BRAND NFW 1959 model 
in orginal factory carton. Never 
used. Does everything Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5 00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beauti- 
ful desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take, over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Total due is 
$123 18. Guaranteed. Liberal 
trode-in allowance. National Dis- 
count Co., MU 1-1070. tf-44 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, troctors, tools, with Gollotm 
County Fire, Wind ond LigRfning 
Insurance Co., Worsow, Ky For 
Gollotm, Gront, and Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E. Beoch, Niagara 
3-2322. tf-37 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 

welding or cutting, ore welding. 

• Losey's Service Station, Walton, 

Ky. Phone 529. tf-2 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — See 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731 far 
windows and kitchen cabinets ond 
built-in appliances; Miomi awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. • 

52t-3 7« 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Taylor Mill Rood. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA ond RCA-Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all mokes TV ond 
rodlo. FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-37 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, droins, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned and 
repaired, also fill dirt ond crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798. tf-37 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel 
oils, diesel oils; serving homes ond 
dealers; also anti-freeze, tires and 
accessories. Lloyd Bridges, neor 
Fiskburg, Demossville, Ky. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609. tf-37 

HOGS & BEEF, killed by appointment. 
We hove walk-in cooler. Will cut 
ond wrap meat for your freezer. 
Rouse's Slaughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway. FL 7-2735. tf-37 



SPECIAL PRICES on w.re fence ond 
barb wire. Readnour Cool & Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 



Walton, Kentucky 



FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning ond re- 
pairing of septic tanks: Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641. tf-37 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
cool prices are the lowest. Reod- 
nour Cool & Feed, Walton, Ky. 

tf-37 



Phone 154. 



VETERAN5, TAKE NOTICE— On and 
after July 25, 1960, there will be 
no more direct G. I. loans. If you 
want a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber at once as there is now money 
available for those who apply. We 
will register you and get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act now or 
be sorry later. Herb Ralston Realty, 
Dixie 1-6221, Dixie 1-6988. 8t 3 



SPECIAL PRICES on wre fence ond 
borb wire. Readnour Cool & Feed, 
Walton, Ky Phone 154. tf-37 



YARD GOODS — We hove a complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, *ond 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could wont for your sewing needs 
Covonaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
1 2 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
doily, 8:00 to 800. Coll ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-50 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons, belts ond buckles; button 
holes, monogroming, complete line 
of yard goods and sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose and filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. . Cavanaugh Singer 
Sewing Center, 12 Girord Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Call ATlontic 3-0773 or 
ATlontic 3-2423. tf-50 

WIND INSURANCE— Our specialty. 
Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 

_ sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to match your fire 
coverage. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912 tf-37 

' -0 ■■ — T=_ 

SPECIAL ON PERMANENTS — $7.50 
and $10.00; hair, cut, shampoo 
and wave, $2.75. Coles Beauty 
Shop, across from Benton-Bonor 
Dept. Store, Walton. 4t-l* 

UPHOLSTERING — All types of fur- 
niture upholstering; dinette sets, 
living rooms;chrome work a spec- 
ialty; all- work guaranteed; free 
estimates. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5632 4t-2* 



BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALES 
— Minneapols Moline Dealer, Fisk- 
burg, Ky FLeetwood 7-2740. New 
and used equipment. Special, 8-ft. 
Lime-Fertilizer Spreaders $199.95, 
4-ton Wagons $135.50, Rotary 
Cutters $359.80. See our troctors 
and other farming implements be- 
fore buying. 3t-3* 

PAPER HANGING and PAINTING — 
Free estimates, samples shown in 
your home. Ed Rouse. FLeetwood 
7-2735, OLdfield 4-3467. tf-3 



WANTED. 



WANTED— Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Repoiring, fall and win- 
ter painting, insulating ond caulk- 
ing your home to conserve heat 
from high priced fuels. Wilbur D. 
Kelly, Walton 705; future number 
HUdson 5-7175. • tf-46 



HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED — 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We hove veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct gqvernment loans. 
Will give written guorantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We also need larger stock 
and tobacco farms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1~6988. 8t-3 

WANTED — Mon to help on farm: 
room, board and wages, also port 
of tobacco crop. M. J. Crouch, on 
Walton-Verona Road. < 2t-2 # 

WANTED — Ride to William Powell 
Co., 2525 Spring Grove Ave., Cin- 
cinnati, 3:30 p. m. to 12:00 p. m. 
Coll FLeetwood 7-4641. 2t-2 

WANTED— Wrecked Cars; olso parts 
for sole. Burn's Auto Ports. Coll 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 , 

WANTED — Tenant for good bottom 
farm, close to town, must have 
some ...farm equipment and help. 
Reference required. Write to Box 
111, Florence, Ky. 4t-l 

WANTED— Will do oil types of sew* 
a ing. Call Walton 1224. 3t-2* 



LOST — 



WANTED— Wrecked Cars; olso ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Ride from Shaw -Road 
and LLL Highwoy to North end 
Suspension Bridge, arrive between 
6:00 and 6:30 a. m., return 3:00 
or 3:30 p. m. Phone FLeetwood 
7-4101. 2t-2* 



LOST — Rollie Flex Camera, model 
2.8c, lost December 14 between 
Oman Con. office and Pon-De-Lon 
Motel, near Walton. Large reward 
for camera or information. Call 
collect. Don Hall. NO. 3-4491, 
Stanton, Ky. 3t-l* 



FOR RENT 



WANTED— Stanley dealers; full or 
port time. For nformation, phone 
Walton 1096. 2t-2 

HELP WANTED — Secretarial work in 
Walton. Must be qualified typist, 
experienced business correspond- 
ence, etc., shorthand helpful. Call 
Walton 1972. 2t-2* 

WANTED — Wrecked Cars; also parts 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. .Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 



FOR RENT — 3 room apartment 25 
High St., Walton. 2t-2 

NOTICE OF SALE ... 

Notice is hereby given that o 1 950 
Ford, Kenton county license 516-448, 
serial number 10DA 14 1935, will be 
sold Saturday, ^nuary 30, 1960, at 
10:00 a. m., for wrecker service ond 
storoge ot Bob's Auto Parts, Union, 
Kentucky. " 2t-3 

Rancid condition of milk In bulk 
tanks can be produced or eliminated 
at will by lowering, or raising temper- 
ature. 




PROTECTION 



FIRE! 

Public enemy Number 1 of 
your valuable documents, 
jewelry and securities. 



in our SAFE DEPOSIT 

VAULT-the LOWEST 

COST Fire Insurance 

there is! 



RENT A SAFE DEPOSIT BOX HERE FOR PENNIES A WEEK! 



INTEREST 

IN YOU 



Dixie State Bank 



Walton, Ky. 




Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



Deposits Insured Up to $10,000.00 



"Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



# Thursday, January 21, 1%0 



Want Ads , veroma 



LOST — Roan Poled cow strayed from 
my form on Route 16, Friday. Otis 

Readnour, Walton. Phone 1 54 

JJ„ — . . — 

FOR SALE — Good 2-year-old South- 
down buck. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-2936, lt-3 

' FOR SALE — Registered Angus male, 
1 9 months old, Eileenmere breed- 
ing, Eisa Trojan Erica fomily; good 
individual and gentle. William R. 
Brown, Rich Road at Piner, Morn- 
ing View, Ky. FL 7-5172 2t-3* 

Bethany Class Meets 

Mrs. D. K: Johnson was hostess 
ro the Bethany Sunday School Class 
?f First Baptist Church, Walton, re- 
cently. 

Members present were Mrs Revel 
Osborn, Mrs. Russell Adams, Mrs. 
Gordon Moore, Mrs. Nathan North- 
cutt, Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, and the 
Hostess, Mrs. Johnson. 

Cheese consumption in the last 25 
years in the U. S. has increased 
cearly 75 percent; ice cream, 143 
percent, dry milk, 260 percent. There 
was no change in canned milk con- 
•vimption. ,, 



Flonnie Edrington, Editor 

Bro. and Mrs. Poole and children 
of Lexington, spen Sunday with Bro 
and Mrs. Burchett and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jones were call- 
ing on Mr. and Mrs. Don Curry, 
Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Flonnie Edrington was coll- 
ing on Mrs. Effie Clements, Mrs. 
Virgie Colston and Lillie Cooke one 
afternoon last week. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Jim Lamn'ond Elmer 
Reffitt were visiting Mr. Lamn's sis- 
ter, Mrs. Phoebe Jump, and family 
recently. Mrs. Jump remains very ill. 
Mrs. Lena Harris spent a few 
days recently with her brother, Mr. 
and Mrs. Omer Elliston, ond daugh- 
ter of Latonia. 

Mrs Mog Chopmon^oftended ser- 
vices ot Concord church, Sunday. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Elmer Reffitt and 
granddaughter of Erlanger, and Mrs 
•Flonnie Edrington were calling at the 
Jim Lamn home, Sunday ofternoon. 
Congratulations to the newlyweds, 
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Morris (nee 
Wanda Coyle). They are making 
their home in Tennessee. 

Mrs. Sarah Perry and children have 
been spending a few days with her 
parents, Mr. ond Mrs. Ed Chipman, 



WE ARE NOW DOING 

GENERAL REPAIR WORK 

— First Class Mechanic — 

DOC'S SERVICE STATION 

1 Mile South of Crittenden Phone TAylor 4-5688 



MIES PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

— PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



SPECIAL 



(while they last) 



Clothes Dryers 
$149 



.95 

terns 



-MATCHING WASHER- 



$239 



.95 

terns 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 

854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Kentucky 

ATlanlic 2-2020 



'MOTHS ARE ALWAYS HUNGRY* 



CLOTHES CLOSET 

SPECIAL 

i||| A Any Article of Wearing Apparel l|||A 

VVV (Minimum. Order of 4 Articles) WWW 

Thoroughly Dry Cleaned and Steam Air Finished. 

THIS OFFER MADE SO YOU CAN HAVE THOSE 
SECOND-BEST CLOTHES CLEANED NOW! 

(Dry Cleaning Destroys All Form of Moth Life) 

No Difficult Stains Will Be Removed. 
* Each Article Will Be Insured For 
Twenty Times the Cleaning Charge. 
THIS SPECIAL OFFER EXPIRES JANUARY 30, 1960 

No Fur or Fur-Trimmed or Leather Garments 

Brown Dry Cleaning Co. 






3232 DIXIE HIGHWAY 



Dl 1-7270 - ZE 1-7270 



'VOUR CLOTHES BEST FRIEND" 



ond fomily. 

Mrs." H. D. Edrington wos colling 
on Mrs. Minnie Dovis, Mondoy. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Allen Morris were 
calling ot the Don Curry home, Sat- 
urday evening. 

The Verona Homemakers met at 
the home of Mrs. Lillian Stephen- 
son, January 8, with 12 members, 
and seven visitors present. Members 
were Mrs. Edith Hamilton, Mrs. Ethel 
Fooks, Mrs. Lena Harris, Mrs. Ade- 
line Reed, Mrs. May Wilson, Mrs 
Flonnie Edrington, Mrs. Etta Moc- 
Manamo, Mrs. Minnie Davis, Mrs 
• Pearl Lomn, Mrs. Dora Burchett, 
Mrs. Florence Florence, Mrs. Lillian. 
Stephertson. Visitors were Mrs. Caro- 
lyn Curry, Mrs Madeline Wilson and 
two children, Mrs. Mory Porter, Mrs. 
Norvelle Gullion,, and Bernard Wil- 
son. The meeting was called to order 
by the president, Mrs. Adeline Reed, 
by saluting the flag and reading the 
homemakers creed. Mrs Lena Harris 
had the devotional, reading I Cor- 
inthians, 13th chapter. Mrs. Etta 
MocManoma led in prayer. There 
were three books reported read last 
month There was no program as 
no one could get the lesson Dorv't 
forget, eoch one is to answer roll 
coll next month with something about 
George Washington, which will be 
held February 5 at the home of Mrs..- 
Adeline Reed. Let every member be 
present, and visitors are welcome. 

Social Security Act 
Disability Provisions 

"From time to time, we like to 
talk in these columns about the 
disability provisions of the Social 
Security Act. For' one thing, this is 
o relatively new part of our program, 
and also.i t is perhaps the least un- 
derstood part of the law. 

"Stajistic-wise, it is the smollest 
part of our program, there being 
only about 318,000 persons receiving 
disobihty payments as compared to 
almost 13 million receiving old age 
and survivors benefits We are sure, 
however, thot no benefit is more im- 
portant than those going to the dis- 
abled. A disability is really a 
"double-barreled" blow to a worker, 
because- not only does his income 
usually stop* but the medical costs 
that accompany a disability are us- 
ually high. For this reason, we ot 
Social Security consider this, one of 
the most important ports of our pro- 
gram, and we try to render every 
possible assistance in developing this 
type of claim. 

"The disability claim requires dif 
ferent steps in development than the 
regulor application for retirement or 
survivors benefits. For one thing, no 
two disabilities are exoctly alike. Eoch 
claim has to be judged on the basis 
of its individual merits. This means 
that this type of claim connot ordin- 
arily be processed as fast as regular 
claims. Also, the disability must be 
severe. It-js not necessary to be total- 
ly helpjess, but the disability must 
be one that makes a person unable 
to engoge in any substantial gainful 
activity. 

"In addition to being severely dis- 
abled, a person must hove worked in 
employment covered by socqI security 
or must have been self-employed at 
least five years out of the last ten 
before a disability started 

"The Social Security Office has 
available a little pamphlet titled, 
"How Disobled Must You Be." A 
copy is yours for the asking. Simply 
mail us o card ond ask for Booklet 
29d. Our office in Covington is open 
eoch week day from 9 to 5 The 
address is 729 Scott Blvd ., ond our 
phone is HEmlock 1-5274." 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



NEAR CLOVERLEAF 

Lots ond Acreoge 

FIVE APT. HOUSE 

Good Investment 

NICE 2 BEDR'M FR'ME 

Priced to Sell 
— call— 

gayle Mcelroy 

Walton 217 

Austin Mann Realty 

Dixie 1-5S55 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 
In-Car Heaters 

SAT. & SUN. JAN. 23-24 

-^^-Double Feature — 

'THE LEGEND OF 
TOM DOOLEY" 

Michael London - Jo Morrow 
. . . PLUS . . . 

"HAVE ROCKET, 
WILL TRAVEL" 

Three Stooges - Anna-Lisa 

CARTOON 



Home Furnishings 
Leaders of Kenton 
County Meet Jan. 6 

"Buy-Lines for Curtains and Drap- 
eries," was the subject of the lecture 
and workshop presented by Miss 
Zelma E. Byerly, Couny Home Dem- 
onstration Agent, to 55 home furnish- 
ing leaders 6f the Kenton County 
Homemakers' Association, held on 
Wednesday, January 6, at Trinity 
Methodist Church, Latonia 

Miss Byerly stated thot no other 
single expenditure can transform a 
room, so completely os new, freshly- 
styled window decorations. Fibers 
and finishes are especially important 
in drapery fabrics. Materials are 
ovoilable today in great vonefy; the 
new fabrics offer many advantages, 
marly are resistant to sunlight, shun 
dirt and dust, ore shrink proof and 
remain fresh and crisp, looking after 
washing. ' 

Diopery fabrics or^houfal and syn- 
thetic materials were tiisplayed The 
leoders were odvised that the -choice 
of fabrics should be consistent with 
the style of window treatment ond 
charocter of the room Color, pat- 
tern and feature of walls, floors, fur- 

KKNTUCKIAJNS 



niture, and draperes should speak 
with one voice. 

When selecting a new fabrc, the 
homemoker should look for the in- 
formative label thot lists the fiber 
content of fabrics', olso follow the 
core direction given on the tags for 
the longest and loveliest service. 

Leaders attending were: Mrs. Jomes 
Rott, Mrs. Fronk Her/og, Mrs Ken- ' 
neth- Blake, Mrs Fred Weliel, Mrs 
G V Williamson, Mrs F M Powers, 
Mrs. James Hartley, Mrs Donald 
Riddell, Mrs Edward Kerr, Mrs 
Charles Davis, Mrs. Ernest Wiggins, 
Mrs Donald Keeney, Mrs Joe E 
Walon, Mrs O B Hundley, Mrv 
Shelby Martin, Mrs Donald Nehnng, 
Mrs Lillian Ekberg, Mrs Robert 
Conley, Mrs Ben Cooper, Mrs Ter- 



rell Travis, Mrs. ,Paul Biedenharn, 
Mrs Russell Miller, Mrs Robert 
Nober, Mrs Bob R White, Mrs 
Jamr-s Crowell 

Mrs C J Meyers, Mrs W N 
McNutt, Mrs Richard Schneeman, • 
Mrs Roderick Weiss, Mrs' Hugo T. 
Lang, Mrs Roy Tomlm, Mrs Fronk 
Elliott, Mrs. Frank Gillmort, Mrs 
Charles Stevenson, Mrs Charles 
Brewer, Mrs V R McClain, Mrs 
Robert Heileman, Mrs R N Fnsby, 
Mrs R R Quick, Mrs P J Porker, 
Mrs Gordon Garner, Mrs William 
Bergman, Mrs R E. Gillespie, Mrs 
L C Hess, Mrs C. L. Bloomer, Mrs 
Everett Wilson, Mr*.'-' A. M Wolf, 
Mrs Robert Longe, Mrs Robert Rice. 
Miss Florence Rolfes, Mrs ' Vincent 
Hortje, ond Miss Zelma E. Byerly 



IT' .»-- 




Bob's Service Center 

5605 MADISON PIKE INDEPENDENCE, KY. 

PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7 4091 



USED CARS 



(Bank Rote Financing) 



in WASHINGTON 

By Cril K'-'Mh r-r, 

A Backward Glance: 

With 1960, upon us folks might 
look with some apprehension at the 
future whof with more sputniks, a 
stubborn General DeGoulle, and high- 
er taxes and increased cost of living. 

All of which sent us to the Librory 
of Congress for a bockword glance 
What were Kentuckions concerned 
about a century ago? 
Misery Lovas Company: 
, Well, Kentuckions at the down of 
1 860 were quareling over slavery. A 
public meeting was held in Madison 
County and ministers were requested 
to leave the county. They were Rev. 
John Fee, Rev. James Davis, and a 
Mr, Hanson. Folks did/i't like their 
pro-slavery views. 

Rev. Davis, it seems, settled in 
Lewis County ond the citizens, gath- 
ered at Orangeburg, urged him to 
move on. They gave him seven days 
to give up his lodging on* Cabin Creek. 
Action In Mason Cuonry: 

A week or so later it was leorned 
that Rev. Lee and Mr. Hanson were 
planning to settle in Bracken County. 
Irate Kentuckions met in Brooksville 
and adopted a resolution expelling 
them from the region as enemies of 
the state. 



1956 Chevrolet $1,295 

V-8, Automotic Transmission, 4 Door Hardtop, One Owner 

1956 Ford Crown Victoria $1,195 

V-8, Overdrive. Shorp' 

1953 Ford 2-Door ...$445 

"■*Customhne V-8, Automotic Transmission, Runs Good 

1952 Chevrolet 4-Door $5.00 down 

Stondord Shift 

1951 Mercury 2-Door $345 

Overdrive, Looks ond Runs the Best, Extro Cleon 



SPECIAL - $99 



"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL 



REMINGTON 
Chain Saws 



FARMS 




Prices Start At 

$159.50 

LIPSCOMB 
FARM SUPPLY 

PHONE 100 - WALTON, KY. 



1»0 Acre* — Located in Robinson county, on Federal Highway; 7 room 
modern house, olso two other good houses, one 5-room and on« 4-room, 
dairy born, milking parlor, 3 tobacco barns, 5Vi ocres base, 60 ocres 
of new grass ond olfolfo, approximately 3,000 feet of rood frontage, 
new water line in the building stoge, within 2 miles of good schools! 
churches, hospitol, ond stores, of every description; the lond is tha 
„best, lays like you like it, the owner says this farm grosses $22,000 
to $25,000 per year, could be more cows added to dairy — $65,000 00 
22» Acres — Locoted approximately 13 miles from towrj on blocktop 
rood. 7-room modern house, good 4-room house, modem dairy born, 3 
other barns, one old born, base 1 95 — $51,000 00. SOLD! 

IW Aerat — 4-room house, 2 unfinished rooms, dairy born, tobacco 
born, and outbuildings; located near Burlington — $15,000 00 SOLD! 

311 Acre* — Edge of Robinson county, I Vi miles off Dixie Highway; 

2 houses, 2 doiry barns, 2 tobocco barns, feed born, well watered, all 
cleon, good fence; this is a hill farm with a lot of good rolling ond 
ridge lond; base 6.1 — $110 00 per acre. > 

150 Acre* — Near Burlington; good 6-room house, one other house, 

3 barns, 1 28 base, on pnvote road — $13,000.00. SOLD! 

214 Acres — Boone county, less than Vi mile off Routa 42, 6-room 
house, 3 barns, lot of other buildings; wall kept farm, considered os a 
hill farm but a lot of nice lond, has boon taken care of, base 1*95, 
owner's wife died ond is moving off farm* — price $24,500.00. A fine 
stock farm. 

103 Acre* — 3 miles from Burlmgon, Vi mile off blocktop rood; 4-room 

house, born, 6*11 in grass, enough blue gross to winter 50 or 60 heod 

of cattle — price $100.00 per ocre. Base 1.1. 

207 Acres — Route 42; 6-room house, dairy barn, tobacco born, lot ot 

rood frontage — -price $40,000,00. SOLD' 

Lots — 3 large lots at edge of Florence, priced to sell. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

T4S4 0. $. HIGHWAY 42 at SCOTT DRIVI, FLORENCE, KENTUCKY 

PHONE: ATLANTIC 3-1481 ' 



ANNOUNCING 

O/ DIVIDEND 




O 



Effective January I, 1960 
Payable June 30, 1969 




ANTICIPATED 



SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 



Caroline and Southern Avenues • 



HI 1-7723 



ACCOUNTS INSURED 

UP TO $10,000 

F. S. L. I. C. 



V 



Thursday, January 21, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



EXECUTOR'S NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given that the 
undersigned ho* been appointed as 
Executor of the estate of William C.^ 
Jones and all persons having claims 
against said estate ore notified to 
present them, verefied according to 
law, to the undersigned Executor not 
loter thon May 1 , 1 960. 

HARRY F. JOHNSON, 
3f.| • Executor. 



Mitts Electric 
Service 

LIGHT AND POWER WIRING 

New ond Old Homes 
U L H. & Power Wire On Time 

AXTEl » 6756 
Svemtofi. Coll Walton 10*3 



Gladys Hopewell Circle 

The Gladys Hopewell Cicle of First 
Baptist Church, Walton, met Thurs- 
day evening for their Jonuary meet- 
ing in the home of Mrs. J. B. Mc- 
Cubbin 

Mrs McCubbin, program choir- 
man, along with several members 
presented a very interesting program, 
"Render Unto Caesar." 

After a brief business session, de- 
lufhtful refreshments were served to 
Mrs Jimmy Grubbs, Mrs. Tommy 
Cook, Mrs. Edword Perkins, Mrs. 
Dora Pennington, Mrs Lloyd Shields, 
Mrs Vero Wright, and the hostess 

Esther Class Meeting 

The Ester Sunday School Class of 
the Walton Baptist Church had its 
monthly^meeting in the home of Mrs. 
Helen Rich with eight members pre- 
sent. The meeting was called to order 
by the president Mrs. Iverno Schnedit. 

Devotional was given and after the 
meeting, refreshments were served by 
Mrs. Rich. 





4 J 




Florence Hardware 


-*•■ 


and Appliance 


-' 


FLORENCE U.S. 42 & 25 KENTUCKY 


«• 


TV Service Dept. 




Best Equipped Shop In Northern Kentucky 




"Is Your Picture Tube Bad!" 




DONT REPLACE IT TIL YOU SEE US 




We Con Repair Your Old Tube at 




Lesi Than A Third of A New One! 




Picture Tube Repair - Flor. AT 3-3111 




Work Guaranteed! Shop Where Parking Is No Problem 



Pleosant Grove W. S. C. S. 

The W. S. C. S. of Pleasant Grove^, 
Methodist Church met in the church 
for the January meeting. 

Mrs Ralph Lewellen presided. "The 
Golden Cord of Service," wos the 
subject of the progrom under the 
leadership of Mrs Donald E. Pineur. 
Mrs. Crutcher Masters gave a short 
talk on "A Visit In Lodjo," and Mrs. 
Ion Corthright spoke on "A Visit in 
Southern Rhodesia," which depicted 
the missionary work in Africa. Mrs. 
Pineur concluded the progrom with 
questions pertaining to women in 
Africa ond their place in the WSCS. 

Mrs. T. S. Moffett continued her 
study course on "Lake's Portrait of 
Christ." 

Mrs Pineur was hostess for dessert 
and beverage. Following luncheon a 
business meeting was held. 

The February meeting will ge held 
in the home of Mrs. J. A. Rich. 

The following members were pres- 
ent: Mesdames T. S. Moffett, D E 
Pineur, Ralph Lewellen, J. A. Rich, 
J. K True, Walter Beck, A. R H.cks, 
I. J. Cortright, Crutcher Masters and 
J. H. Lowson. — " 





^ 



•&■ 



Never underestimate the purchasing 
power of a penny . . . especially when it 
comes to electricity. It buys more 
tod«y . . . than it did during the thirties! 

While most costs skyrocketed . . . 
electricity's cost per average 
kilowatt hour declined. 

Plug it in . . . flip a switch . . . turn a dial! 
Records show that today's family uses 
four times more electricity than 25 
years ago , . . twice as much as ten yean 
ago . . . for better living. So naturally 
bills.will be somewhat higher. 

Yet, it only takes a penny to provide 
for each of these eonvenirhee*: 
eight hours refrigeration ... 18 slices h 
of toast . . . five hours of radfo 
listening . . . and one and two-thirds 
hours of TV enjoyment. 

Can you think of any other item in 
your budget so reasonable? 



The Union Light. Heat and Power Company 



McNeely Circle Meets 

Mrs. Blonche Fronks wos hostess 
for the McNeely Circle of First Bop- 
tist Church, January 14 

Members enioying her hospitality 
were: Mrs Bryon Rector, Mrs. Travis 
Dunn, Mrs. Fred Jones, Mrs. Roy^ 
Brewster, Mrs. Jomes Burden, Mrs. 
Gus Moore, Mrs Oner Block- Mrs 
Shelby Acre, Mrs. Bess Conrad, Mrs 
Oro Stone, Mrs Maude Wilson, Mrs 
Groce Knox, Mrs. Edith Percivol, and 
the hostess, Mrs Fronks. A nice 
lunch wos served. 

The next meeting will be held in 
the home of Mrs Jomes Burden. 

Rose Marlowe Circle 

"Render Unto Caesar," wos the 
progrom topic of the Rose Marlowe 
Circle of First Baptist Church, Wal- 
ton, which held their Jonuary meet- 
ing in the home of Mrs Kenneth 
Johnson d 

The business session wos conduct 
ed by Mrs W ..Q Locke ond the 
program wos under the direction of 
Mrs. Jim Woods. 

Those enioying the meeting were: 
Mrs. Joe Tockett, Mrs. D. K John- 
son, Mrs. Robert Stephenson, Mrs 
Bill Soden, Mrs W. D. Locke, Mrs 
Jomes Gibson, Mrs. Homer Winbtrrn, 
Mrs Ben Jump, Mrs. Jim Woods; 
Mrs. Leo Flynn, Mrs. Henry FornaSh, 
ond Mrs Kenneth Johnson. 

Mary Sampson Circle 

The Mary Sampson Circle of the 
Walton Baptist Church held its Jonu- 
ory meeting in the home of Mrs. Ger- 
trude Doniels, when there were twelve 
members present. 

They were glad to have the presi- 
dent of the W.M.S. present, Mrs. Mar- 
garet Wilson. They also welcomed 
Mrs. Baker and Mrs. Phillips. 

The February meeting will be held 
at Mrs. Wanda Powell's on February 
1 1 at I p.m. 

\ !V 

Lard consumption in the lost 25 
years has dropped one-third in the 
U. S., but that of shortenings ond 
edible fats is up 44 percent. 



Happy Twelve Club 

The ladies of the Hoppy Twelve 
Club held their monthly meeting on 
January 5 with Mrs. Jessie McCordle 
serving as hostess at her home. 

The following ladies attended: Mrs. 
Bonnie Messmer, . Jessie McCordle, 
Theresa Hall, Montie Proffitt, Sue 
Northcutt, Minnie Pennington, Geo 
Messmer, Everetta McKenny, Ruby 
Perkins, Archmane Maddox, Martha" 
Lyn Perkins, Carolyn McCordle, Judy 
Messmer, Bonnie Messmer, Melisa 
Messmer; Master Ronnie Northcutt, 
Bobby Messmer, Danny Northcutt ond 
Roy Hammond. 

Entertain In Louisville 

Mr. and Mrs. Marion Arch Waller 
and two children entertained at their 
home in -Louisville, recently ,for Mrs. 
Lula Fulton of Palo Alto, Calif., Mrs. 
Ruth M. Vest of Walton, Mrs. Groce 
White and son-in-law, Don Frederick, 
and grandson, Don Frederick, James 
Frederick, II, and Mrs. Pattie Waller 
of Alton, III., Mrs. Laura Lomn and 
daughters. Misses Lana ond Blanche 
Lamn, of Covington, and Mr. ond 
Mrs George J Vest of Florence. 

Tree-Planting 
Situation Looks 
Favorable Now 

The State probobly will have o- 
bout 21,000,000 tree seedlings for 
reforestation work in 1 960, soys UK 
Cooperative Extension Service forester, 
Jomes Newman, Lexington. 

Newman soys the word from Gene 
Butcher, state forester, is that as of 
mid-December, 1959, 17,000,000 of 
the seedlings would be pine and the 
remaining 4,000.000 hardwoods. 

The pioe species breakdown, New- 
man added, on information from the 
state forester, is 8,000,000 short- 
leaf pines; 6,000,000 loblolly, and 
3,000,000 white pine. The hard- 
woods will be equally divded between 
locust ond yellow poplar. 

The white pine is expected to be 
in short supply, Newman said, wMch 
means orders should be ploced early. 
He noted also that very little Scotch 
pine for Christmas tree stock will be 
available. 

For order-placing and planting in- 
formation, county agents can give in- 
formation. Seedling shipments prob- 
ably will "begin the last week in 
February provided weether permits. 

Newman said the 1960 supply is 
expected to be obout 6,000,000 
larger than in 1959. All the seed- 
lings, except the white pine, were 
produced in western Kentucky nurs- 
eries. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID' 



OPEN EVERY SUNDAY, NOON TO NINE! 

ENJOY OUR FAMOUS 

FAMILY STYLE DINNER 



CHICKEN - HAM - STEAK 

with 8 delicious vegetables and salads, 
hot biscuits, corn bread and beverage 
SI. 75 up 




U. S. 25-42 Dixie Hwy. Florence, Ky 
--Available for Private Parties— 




ATlantic 3-6466 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



NEW 1960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 

^ Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 

For Service . . . Call 
Walton 13 or ATlantic 3-7351 

REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhagen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 




ANY WAY YOU 
SUCE IT . . . 

RECC 
PAYS! 



RECC borrows money from the government for a 
period of 35 years and repays with interest. They pay 
all the taxes other organizations pay — amounting to 
millions of dollars each year — except income tax. 
They can't pay income tax because they make no 
profit. However, income tax is paid by individual 
member-owners whose profits are increased because 
of RECC. The enormous amount of tax-money paid 
by co-ops and their members is just one reason why 

• 

We all live better with RURAL ELECTRIC COOPS 




Owen County Rural 
Electric Cooperative 




When The Crash 

Comes - Be 

Protected 

pJry&tutual Insurance 
^^r Company 

J B. JOHNSON 



AGENT . 



PHONE 112 



WALTON, KV 



R emim iton 




W. E. SCHULKER 

BRACHT • FLEETWOOD 7-2727 



It's bigger, inside .and out, 
finer too. and all 1960 new... 

Yet this 

FORD Fairlane 500 

is priced 142 less * 

than last yea(! 



"BUT ITS TtWI 
f ODD HAS BUIt T 
TNE VALUE LEAK* 
A OF TNE TEAR-" 
THAT PRICE STICKER" j™.~ 



"I STILL CAN'T BELIEVE 



The Ford Fairlone 500 

4 -Door Town Sedan— one of the 

Finest Fords of a Lifetime. 




LOOK HOW 

MUCH MORE 

YOU GET THIS 

YEAR-FOR . 

*142 4-ESS! 



You Get 31% Greater Vi.ibiliry 
Up front, you see over 140 sq. ft. 
more of the road ahead ! 
New Built-for-People Comfort— For. 
example, there's over 4 inches more 
shoulder room ! 

Now Saving*— A choice of 3 Ford 
engines that thrive on regular gas! 
4,000 miles between oil changes! 
Stop in, look over the big-value 
Fords and you'll agree, Ford's the 
biggest car value that ever came down 
the pike! 

n> 

ff» FORD— Tn. FtawT Ford, of a UMkae 

Take the wheel— price the deal! See our wonderful new world of Fords 

IB FALCON— TT» N.w-«» ford 
ft THUNDF.RBIRD— Tfc» Wontfi Mart WanfW Car 



Now Sensational Styling -From 
sloping hood to rakish rear deck! 

Heftier Than Evor— There's more 
"beef in Ford's Wide-Contoured 
Frame for 1960. It's wider, heavier. 
25% stronger. 

Now Wide-Tread Design— Front 

tires are fully fire feet apart for true 
"limousine" ride. 

Now Truck-Size Brakes— Biggest 
brakes in Ford's field, for longer life, 
greater fade resistance. 



*8awo r on a companion of manufxturw't 
tvQgottod rmtait dtlinnd orioma 



EARTH MOTORS 

140 North Main St. Walton, Kentucky 

- See "FORD STARTIMI" hi living color Tuesday, on NBC-TV 



Page Six 



— - 



3*= 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Cljambers 8c drubbs 



Thursday, January 21, 1960 




(Dffer ^Uerg Jfaaltte 




(THE 



SPEAKS 




nMnunonel Unecni 
Siman School turn 



far a 



Complete anh Ucauttful <Seriri« 



Main & Alta Vista 
Phone 352 



Walton, Kentucky 
Phone 352 



BY DR. KENNETH J. FOREMAN 



Bible Material: Acta 15 36 through 

16. 10; PhlllpplaiM J12-18. 
Devotional Reading: Isaiah 55 6-1 1. 



God Changes Lives 



Lesson for January 24, 19C0 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

INDEPENDENCE. KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserves 
Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 
Written FIRS. WIND * EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount ■« 
You Want Up to 75% of Hi* Value of the Building 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



We Make Loans on Home Appliances. Televiiioni, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages 




Sjve , few 4»«« s 

«A »« *«' ** 
safety a«* » ,ofit 



/ 



{p.KST$EDERAL 

kiviiwxLoaii Association 

501-503 Main Street - Covington, Ky. 
36th 6 Decoursey - - Latonia, Ky. 
213-223 Dixie Highway - Elsmere, Ky. 

ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY 




Office Phone __ 

Cattle Yards 

Robt. W. Cross 



__ Klrby 1-5062 
— Klrby 1-5063 

Klrby 1-3345 

Harvey Schneider _ BRamble 1-6876 



THE MORRIS BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none. We 
are strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? 

Reference: Ask the First 
Man Yen Meet 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPT 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



COURTEOUS 
DEPENDABLE 
REASONABLE SERVICE 

PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

7205 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 




THE CHRISTIAN religion did 
not burst into the world as a 
brand-new set of ideas. Christians 
were not then— and right Chris- 
tians are not now — just the same 
people with new ideas. A man does 
not become a Christian by believ- 
ing something on Sunday that he 
hadn't believed 
on Saturday. It is 
true, a Christian 
does believe what 
he didn't believe 
before, or maybe 
had never even 
thought about. 
But the point is, 
Christianity 
doesn't stop with 
thinking. It goes Dr - Foreman,, 
on to doing, becoming. Something 
happens to the people who believe. 

The Second Mil* 

In the book of Acts we have 
glimpses of the changes that come 
into life that God has touched. The 
writer of Acts was not a philos- 
opher or a theologian, he was a 
doctor, he was interested in symp- 
toms. In his story of Paul's first 
visit to the little city of Philippi, 
he gives us the symptoms of being 
a Christian. First there was this 
woman, Lydia. Women had more 
freedom in the Greek world than in 
the Jewish world. This lady was 
a business woman, an independent 
merchant, presumably successful 
for she owned a house large enough 
to hold a number of house guests. 
You might have thought Lydia did 
not need to be converted. She, at- 
tended prayer meeting, she was a 
worshiper of God. But she wasn't 
already a Christian, though she 
was on the way. This good woman 
we read, "opened her heart" to 
what Paul was saying. We know 
that Paul would be telling the story 
of Jesus. This God in whom Lydia 
already believed, this God she al- 
ready worshiped, had actually 
come to earth, lived, suffered, died, 
risen again, in the person and the 
life of Jesus. Paul would certainly 
be saying that Christ died for us 
.*. . We don't know for certain what 
Paul said, but we do know this good 
praying woman opened her heart. 
Just as simple as that. Now she 
was not a wicked person . . . The 
change God wrought in her was not 
bad-to-good, it was good-to-better. 

Sanity 

Then we have the strange little 
story of the poor slave girl who 
told fortunes. Today they would 
send her to a psychiatric hospital. 
In the language of that day, when 
Paul spoke to her the evil spirit 
came out of her. Now this girl was 
not bad, she was weak. She was no 
better than a trained seal, a thing 
to make dishonest money with. She 
was not running away from God or 
hating him, she very likely hated 
the sort of life she had to live. 
What we know about her Is that 
the change -which came over her 
took her out of the class of half- 
human things and made her a true 
person. She was no longer con- 
trolled by her masters, no longer 
by an uncanny spirit. She was a 
human being in her own right. The 
change Christ madt/ in her was not 
wicked-to-good, but weak-to- 
etrengi -mental sickness to-me 
health, sub-human to human. 

Conversion of a Brute 

Finally we have the story of the 
jailer in that same city. Here was 
a genuine bad-to-good change. You 
would probably have said there 
was just no use hoping for any- 
thing good to come Into his life. 
He was a man brutalized by his 
occupation, a man who made his 
living by being cruel to helpless 
people. Paul himself had (so far as 
we read) made no effort to convert 
him. But from the moment Paul 
said to him, "Believe — ", something 
amazing happened in that man. It 
is a mistake to expect that when 
you have faith, something is going 
to happen to you. It may, or it may 
not. What Is certain, if you are 
really converted, Is that something 
is going to happen In you. We do 
not read that Lydia began to make 
money faster than ever. We do 
know the poor slave-girl was out 
of a job — and so was the Jailer, 
perhaps. What was ' Important, 
what they all experienced, was the 
power of God. In one person that 
power took a woman farther along 
the road she was,, traveling; in 
another that power took a girl out 
of degradation to dignity; In an- 
other. It changed cruelty to mercy. 
But always the same God I 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 




Soap became a part of his daily life long 
before he understood its use. He's still more 
concerned with its bubbles than its cleansing 
properties — but he knows soap is mighty im- 
portant. 

And no one ever thought of postponing his 
bath until he was old enough to make decisions 
for himself! 

Wise parents never postpone a child's religious 
training. Long before he is able to reason, he 
needs the character-building and guidance of the 
Church. Christianity should become important to 
him in his daily experience before its truths can 
be fully grasped by his mind. 



TMe CHURCH FOR ALL . . 
ALL FOP* TMe CMUaJCM 

The Church to the greeteet facto* en 
earth for the building of character and 
good cituenahtp. It lea erotehouee of 
aortttuel value*. Without a etrang 
Church, neither deanoctacT not cK-tlua- 
tton can aureiv*. Thee* ate four eound 
leaaon* wht e«er» pereon a h oul d at- 
tend aervtre* r eg u larly and a u ppo r t the 
Church. Theretei II) Fot htoowaaekr 
(1) Foe hu children', lake. (II Fot the 
1 aake of hto coeamunirr and nation M) 
Fot the take of the Church Itaalf. whkh 
need* hto moral and material support 
Man as go to church regulatle and read 
rout IWblt deeV 



M lento j 

Taankvr riiaka 

Weaaaniv I ua* 

TVetmter '■ -k» 



Friday 



itoiik 
Mark 



U-Il 



We are fortunate that our churches are 
equipped to instill a vital Christian faith in the 
youngest child. Fortunate is the boy or girl whose 
parents begin his r e 1 i g i o u s training in their 
church's Nursery or Beginners' Department 

Ce*rtjgf .Kg. KnMrr Ad. gmeto, aVraOeeg. Ye. 



This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

63 Wolten. Ky 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Compony of Florence 

DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

"«P"i »5 Wofton, Ky. 



LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

Walton 529 Qpen Dolly Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Indgpendence, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

"Your Ford Dealer" Walton, Ky. 

ST.CLAI* SERYICE STATION 

Texoco Gas, Oil, and Tires Walton, Ky. 



LINTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

Wo Iron. Kentucky 



BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlontlc 3-2112 Devon. Ky. 

DEMOISEY GAS COMPANW 

"w* '372 Wofton, Ky 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

*■»• '•< Walton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

Phona »■* Walton, Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

Walton, Kentucky 



tEL C. WAYMAN & SONS 



Real Estate & Auctioneer* Cov. HE I -SI 07 



WALTON HDW. Cr DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryan, .Proprietor Phone Wolton 99 



READNOUR COAL & FEED 

154 Walton, Ky. 



HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

894 Dixie Highway, Er longer Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

19 Walton, Ky. 

CONRAD HARDWARE 



"Ab" Ryan, Owner 



Phone Walton 23 



LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

100 Walton. Ky. 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

200 North Main St., Walton 



BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLeetwood 7-3081 Nicholeon, Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

Phone 1345 Walton- Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE 

«""• 40 Chrysler & Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FLeetwood 7-3841 Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH - JEWELERS 

613 Modison Ave. . Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

Phone 663 or 662 Adv. Bldg Walton, Ky. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 



/■ 



Thursday, January 21, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 




Mn. Vlrfi* Ath«, Editor 

Mr. ond Mrs. Jim Peoce ond child- 
ren have been visiting her parents, 
Mr, ond Mrs. Jude Sutton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Young, Mrs. 
George Holly and Mrs. Lafe, Kendall 
spent Wednesday with their mother, 
Mrs Osa Noel, of Covington. 

Mr. ond Mrs George Skirvin coll- 
ed on Mr. and Mrs Bill Lewis and 
ton, Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Nelson Wallace were 
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs 
Roy Glacken and Mr and Mrs. John 
Wolloce, Saturday. _ 

Mrs. Mary Bell Warner spent last 
Thursday ofternoon with Mrs. Virgie 
Athd. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Glenn Collins ond 
Mr and Mrs Johnnie Edmondton ond 
baby were weekend guests of Mr 
ond Mrs. John Wolloce. 

Billy Joe Kendall sprnt the week- 
end with his cousins, Jim ond Nor- 
mon Holly. 

Bernard W Spoulding of Verona, 
wos calling on his grandfather, W. 
W. Spculding, Saturday afternoon. 

Mrs. George Holly called on Mrs 
Shelby J. Bonto, Tuesday ofternoon. 



THE FARM 
BARGAIN COUNTER 

Buy • form in the country with 

buildings for Hie price of 

• house end lot. 

22S Acre* — Two small four room 
houses, 3 barns, fined for Grade 
A milk, I 65 tobocco base, 25 
acres hay, on a blacktop rood, 
watered by a large creek that 
om't been dry since Noah built 
the ark; o little rough but what 
con you expect for $58 an ocre' 
17S Acre* Bcoutiful seven-room 
house, y good barns, fixed for 
Grode A milk, county road, | \ 
mile fromy blocklop, I 87 base, 
lots of haV", some timber, a nice 
place to live. Owner says sell for 
$12,000 

SO Acre* -6-room house, combin- 
ation stock and tobocco born, .9 
ocre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock rood, I mile from the 
blocktop, oiking $6,000. 

72 Acre*— Old house (not fit to. 
live in), old born, .6 bosc, $40 

per ocre, but you need a heli- 
copter to get to it. 
169 Acre* Vnoll 4-room hou>e, 
lots of ridge land, feed bom, large 
tobocco born. 2 85 tws«, -2 miles 
from Williarmtown This is a 
money-maker Priced ot $15,500 
110 Acre* — 7-room house, good 
born, some ridge lond ond some 
high bottoms, county root) runs 
around two thrds of this farm, a- 
bout I 5 base, owner says sell at 
$8,000 

73 Vi Acre* 6 room hou',e, large 
born, 5 acres hay, obout 1 ocre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, and 
priced ot $9,500. 

SO Acre* — Good 4-roiVn hiuse, 
good combination barn, some Bot- 
tom land, ,78 tobocco base. A 
good buy— ot $7,250 . 
The 3 above forms are locate.' b< 
tween Knoxville ond Gardncrsville 
72 Acre* — In Kenton county; 4- 
room house, large born, grade A 
dairy, on blacktop rood, running 
water in house, 2 miles from 
Piner, 1.42 base, $13,500. 

HOUSE & LOT - BABY FARM 

4-Room house, on Vi-ocre lot, 
garden spot, near church^ store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 
6-Room house, also 4-room house 
connected wijh a store building 
that con be turned into living 
quarters, small barn, all on 4 
acres of lond with .5 Jpbocco 
base, all buildings in good con- 
dition, and on blocktop rood, on 
Portland Ridge. A steol ot $9,500. 



Lots of rides and car-pools leave 
this section for Cincinnati doily. 
50% down will get possession and 
deed on all the above property. 
For more information, contact 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yordi, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker ond Auctioneer 





HALL 

MY CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone FLeetwood 7-6181 


«• 


Operators: Robert Hall 
and Lyle Sullivan 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

. Open 7:00 A. M. 

to 6 00 P M 



Miss Phyllis Lillord spent Sunday 
night with Miss Eva Lee Masters. 

Mrs. Warren Leary ond children 
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. 
ond Mrs. Kelly Kmman. 

Charlie Skirvin called on his 
daughter, Mrs. Virgie Atho, Fridoy 
afternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Walter Shinkle and 
children have moved to their new 
home which they recently built. 

Mr end Mrs , Lowrence House 
were business visitors 'in Wolton, 
Saturdoy ofternoon. 

Mr.._orwJ Mrs. George Skirvin, Mrs 
Virgie Atho, Mrs. Shelby Banta and 
Rickey Lee were calling on Mr. and 
Mrs. Dallas Marksberry of Wolton, 
Monday ofternoon 



Slaffordsburg 



Mrs. J. A. Reeney, Editor, FL. 7-5011 

Rev ond Mrs. Elmer Kidwell called 
on Mr. ond Mrs. Dawson Bollinger on 
Saturdoy ofternoon. Mrs. Kidwell who 
wos the victim of on automobile acci 
dent several months ogo, Is now oble 
to walk around in her home but out- 
side of that she requires assistance. 

The Homemokers Club met with 
Mrs. Ralph Howard on Tuesday. We 
had a good attendance with several 
visitors. The lesson was presented by 
Mrs. Eleanor Rice and Mrs. Morjone 
Keeney. Plons were made to moke 
lomps on Tuesday 18 at U.H.L &P. 
office. A white elephant sale was lots 
of tun ond netted a tidy sum for our 
treasury. Everyone enjoyed the doy 
since Mrs. Howard and her daughter, 
Mrs. Williom Binder ore such pleas- 
ant hostesses. Next meeting will be 
at the Staffordsburg Church with Mrs. 
J. A. Keeney os hostess 

We regret to learn that John Klein 
is a patient in St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
having suffered a heart oXtock a few 
days ogo. To complicate things fur- 
ther his granddaughter, Mrs. Jacque- 
line Gentry is also hospitalized, Hope 
both are sodh recovered. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Denver Binder were 
guests on Saturday evening of Mr. 
ond Mrs,. L. M. Deuser. 

Colling on J. A. Keeney during the 
week were T. B. Stephens, Mrs. Nellie 
Pinqucly, Rev. Parish and Misses Al- 
ma ond Mary Stephens. 
* An. occasion of intr rest was the 
celebration by Mr. and Mrs. John P. 
Riggs of their Golden Wedding at 
their home on Bowmon Creek Rood 
on Sunday, January 1 7^ 

Miss Frances Klein and Mr. John 
P. Riggs were married on January 12 
1910 ot the home of Rev. John bum - 
mey. The witnesses present were Mr. 
ond Mrs. John dinger ond Mr. ond 
Mrs. William Summey. They have one 
son, Edgor Riggs, one grondson, Glenn 



Riggs and I one great granddaughter. 
An estimated seventy-five friends and 
neighbors attended the festivities. A 
niece,. Miss Emily Klein drove 300 
miles from a town in Wert Virginia 
to help celebrote. 

The W.S.C.S. met on Thursday 
evening ot the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
David Kennedy. The meeting opened 
by singing "On Christ the Solid Rock 
I Stand" and prayer by Mrs. J. W. 
Parish. Mrs. J. W. Show, program 
chairmon, presented the speaker of 
the evening, Mrs. S. R. Monn. Her 
talked filled in the background of 
Missions in Africa. Africa is most in- 
teresting to us because many know 
Miss Barbara Norris and Mr. ond Mrs. 
Roy Watson who are working there. 
There were f3 members and 2 visi- 
tors ottended. 

The USDA says about 40 percent 
of all U. S. jobs are concerned with 
agriculture; as actual farmers, farm- 
service personnel, processors or dis- 
tributors. 



OAK RIDGE 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Opticol Prescriptions 

.Accurately Filled Broken 

Lenses Replaced Expert 

Optical Repairing 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-1992 



Shirley Tallent, Editor — FL. 7-6881 

Mr. ond Mrs. L. E. Thompson and 
children, Judy, Fron ond Connie, went 
to Lexington on Sunday to visit re- 
latives. Mrs. Thompson wos happy to 
find her father much improved ofter 
his recent heart attack. 

Bobbie and Bill Wren have the 
chicken pox. 

Greg Lipscomb wos a very sick boy 
last week when he hod the measles, 
but he recovered quite rapidly. 

Mrs. Lester LeMay underwent a 
tonsilectomy last week and is getting 
along quite well. 

Miss Emma Yates had the flu last 
week. 

The Annie Allen Circle of Oak 
Ridge Baptist Church met at the home 
of Mrs. Charles Asch last Thursday 
evening. Mrs. Jack King hod charge 
of the program which was a discussion 
of woys in which Christians could help 
combat crime, juvenile delinquency, 
the alcohol problem and obscene liter- 
ature. After a short business session 
delicious refreshments were served by 
the hostess. Those present were Mrs. 
Charles Asch, Mrs. Jock King, Mrs. 
H. C. Lipscomb, Mrs. R. S. Richard- 
son, Mrs. G. C. Richardson, Mrs. Eu- 
gene Gatewood, Mrs. Chester Tallent, 
Mrs. Edward Rust, Mrs. Roy Rust ond 
Mrs Williom Kenner. 



Mr. and Mrs. John Fogel recently 
enjoyed a visit from his daughter, 
Lola B., of Cincinnati. They went to 
Antioch, Ky., a couple of weeks ogo 
to visit Mr. and Mrs. Chester Tenny 
and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fogel. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sonnie Bates hove 
as guests, Mr. Fred Botes of Green- 
field, Tenn., and Mrs. Bates' brother, 
Mr. Williom r-f. Bowmon, who wos 
recently discharged from Ft. Thomos 
Veterans Hospital. 

Rev. Frank Wilkerson ond his 
mother hod dinner last Thursday with 
Mr. and Mrs. John Fogel. 



It Will Pay 

To Take a Look! 



v 



r- 



Mac's Restaurant 

LLC Highway, V* Mile South of 

NICHOLSON, KY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-8 12V 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOME COOKING— 

Open 6 a. m. to II p. m. 

Breakfast, Dinner, Lunch, Set-Upi 
to Go Country Hem, Chicken, 
Steak, Shrimp, Soda Fountain 

Moke Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 







PORTLAND ROAD 

PENDLETON COUNTY 
3 Miles from Route 17 

1 1 Acres-^2 houses, 3 barns, 1 5 
ocres hoy, 1 35 tobacco base, to- 
bocco Sticks, 2 ponds, fair fence, 
1 5 acres ridge lond, 6 cows', 4 
heifers, 1949 Ford tractor, disk, 
mower, rubber tired wagon, rake, 
horse - drown cultivator, 5-room 
house (not modern), 4 room ten- 
ant house — all goes for one price, 
$14,750.00. $3,000 down, and 
balance 6% 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

Reol Estate of All Kinds 

623 Washington St., Cev., Ky. 

HE 1-5107, JU 1-4895, FL 7-8101 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



^K PI 



$? 



* ^ 



s^ 



LOANS! 

REAL ESTATE AUTOMOBILE PERSONAL 

SAVINGS COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 



SKI 



>^£ 



S! 



WORTH MORE 
BECAUSE THEY 
WORK MORE 



Chevy's new torsion springs and Sturdi-Bilt design 
are changing everybody's ideas about how much 
work a truck can do. Last year's schedules are 
out— Chevrolet trucks ride faster over the rough 
runs to get in more trips a day! Big repair bills 
are no longer a problem— Chevrolet trucks soak 
up punishment that means downtime to other 
makes! And trade-in time's pot off for extra 
thousands of miles— '60 Chevrolet trucks stay 
new like never before I 



New Dollar-Saving Prices 

Step- Vans, 4- Wheel Drives, many 
light-duty models with automatic 
transmissions — all are lower 
priced. Prices have also been 
reduced on all optional V8's. 

New Torsion-Spring Suspension 

Eliminates I-beam shimmy and 
wheel fight! With torsion 
springs up front there's a 
brand-new, smoother, easier 
handling feel behind the wheel. 
New rear suspensions include 
wide-based coil springs in most 
light-duty models; tougher 
variable-rate leaf springs in 
medium- and heavy-duty models. 

Electronically Balanced Wheels 
Front wheels and tires are bal- 
anced at the factory. Helps make 
that new ride revolutionary! 



New Cabs— Wider, Safer, 
More Comfortable 

Many models are a whole X 
inches lower (without sacrificing 
road clearance), so it's easier to 
hop in and out of cabs. Still 
there's more space inside: more 
room for hats and hips, more 
foot room with suspended pedals. 
Cabs are safer, too; new build 
makes them 67% more rigid. 



Plus Improvements 
All Through the Line 

A new steering linkage system 
that cuts vibration, means better 
control. There's new -V8 effi- 
ciency. Sixes long famous for 
saving. New key-turn starting. 
Higher, wider visibility. Talk to 
your Chevrolet dealer about the 
world's most advanced trucks. 




See The Dinah Shore Chevy Show in color Sundays NBC-TV- 
the Pat Boone Chevy Showroom weekly ABC-TV. 



NOW— fast delivery, favorable deal! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer. 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 

Phone 95 Walton, Ky, 



CO 



"J 

i ■ B 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 21, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION ^^ 



Classified Advertising Rates: 25c per 

ad for 25 words or raw; over 

25 words, 1-cent par word. 

Ad* cash in advance! 



FOR SALE 



FOR SALE — 16 cu. ft. deep freeze, 

• excellent condition; sacrifice for 

$175.00. Coll Wolton 1621 or 

1972. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — Used washer, convention- 
al and automatic, repaired; refri- 
gerators, electric range, Yi" copper 
water tubing. Albert Schwa Her, re- 
frigerator and electrical repair, also 
water pumps. Phone AT. 3-0041. 
25 Weber Lane, Devon. 5t-51* 

FOR SALE — 47-acre farm, modem 
house, plenty water, tobacco base, 
large tobacco barn, oil tractor 
land, on school bus route; Gl ap- 
proved. Generous reward to one 
effecting ■sole of property. Smith 
ond Mary Simpson, Salem Creek 
Road at Railroad bridge, V* mile 
off Route 1.6. 3t-l* 

FOR SALE — Hogs for locker, whole 
or half; also fresh lard. Rouse's 
Slaughter House, Hempfling Road, 
1 mile East of LLL Highway. Call 
FLeetwood 7-2735. tf-37 



FOR SALE— ^200 bales mixed hay, 
alfalfa and timothy. FLeetwood 
7-5772. lt-3 

FOR SALE— Corn and hoy. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-2807. 4t-2* 

FOR SALE — Used Chevrolet bus, re- 
built motor. Crittenden Baptist 
Church, Crittenden, Ky. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— 1952 Ford 2-door, ex- 
cellent condition, $395.00. Kelly 
Kennedy, Park Ave., Walton. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — Solid mahogany dining 
room suite, table ond 6 chairs, 
buffet; good condition. Phone FL 
7-2795, after 4 p.m. tf-2 

FOR SALE — Holstein cow, 4 years 
old, freshen about January 25th, 
heavy milker. C. C. Worthrigton, 
Shermon, Ky. Telephone T Ay lor 
4-5311. 2t-2 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark outboard 
motor, 1 957 model, 35 horsepower, 
electric starter; in good condition. 
Price $295 00. Phone Walton 
187. 3t-2 

FOR SALE — Good used chain saws. 
Hagedorn and Sons, Inc., 854 Dxie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-2 



FOR SALE — Hereford bull and cow. 
Coll FLeetwood 7-5894. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — Enough lumber to build 
a home. Telephone FLeetwood 



7-2897. 



3t-2* 



FOR SALE— 1953 Ford V-8 pickup 
truck. Ambrose Davis, Verona, 
Ky. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— Used 210-gallon DeLaval 
bulk milk tank, very reasonable. 
V. V. Hill, Mt. Sterling, Ky. Phone 
346. - 2t-2 

FOR SALE — Seven Wisconsin Holstein 
heifers, 4 bred, 3 open, two years 
old first of January; also 4 lots, 
10O'x20O'. Andrew Irwin, Bagby 
Road, Crittenden. Phone FLeet- 

, wood 7-5830, 3t-2* 

ft - 

FOR SALE — 500 bu. com. Estill Hud- 
son, Percival Road, Walton,- Ky. 
FL. 7-7563. lt-2* 

POR SALE — Living room suite, 3 poir 
drapes, axminster rug, gone with 
the wind lomp, antique walnut 
table, antique, walnut hutch, and 
rug. Phone FL. 7-5823 or call at 
4 p.m. Mrs. William F. McGib- 
ney, LLL Highway, Fiskburg, Ky. 

tf-2 



r 



Weekend Specials 



Thursday. Friday and Saturday 

Chuck Roast 



January 21, 22 and 23 



Meat Buy tr% 

Of the Week LB. 
In Beef 



39c 



Ground Beef 



LEAN 
FRESH GROUND 

3-lb. pkg. 



1.39 



Red Perch 



Ocean Fillets 
Cello Wrap 



3 «■ 1 .00 



OLEO 



ROYAL SCOT 
' Yellow 
In Quarters 



2 «■ 29c 



Biscuits 



PILLSBURY 

or 
BALLARD 



3 cans 25c 



Cake Mix 



DUNCAN HINES 
White, Yellow, Spice, Burnt 
Sugar, jNfarble, Devils Food 



3-1.00 



Zesta Saltines 



Strietmann's 
8-Pack 



Swifining 



Pure Shortening 
For Baking & Frying 



*25c 

Q CAN 3*JC 



Robin Hood Flour 25 ■* 1 .75 

Check Your WHITE VILLA Ad in Thursday's Post and Times-Star 

For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



PHONE 21 



WALTON, KY. 



Plan Your Milk house 

with this 

rnrr milkhouse 
Kll plan kit 




CHORE-BOY 

Around-The-Barn' 

PIPELINE MILKING SYSTEM 



Kit Include graph sheet, and 
sc.le-model cutout, of bulk ' 
cooler., wash tanks, ate. 
Arrange to fit your plans. 

Plan Your Milkhouse Right 

with 






• SAVES TONS OF 
MILK CARRYING - 
AND HUNDREDS OF 
MILES OF WALKING 
EVERY YEAR 



Milk f lowj from the cowt into 
a Roll-O-Measure— or directly 
into the pipeline 



The diagram (right) 
shows a typical 
'Around-the-Barn' . 
Pipeline Arrangement I 




RYAN Hardware 

< G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

Phone Walton 23 - New Number will be HUdson 5-7170 



FOR SALE — Burro Jenny, 2 yeors old, 
gentle ond broke to ride. Roy 
Edwords, Moffitt Rood. Phone FL 
7-7488. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— 100 bushels com, 100 
boles mixed hoy. FL 7-2983. 

2t-2* 

FOR SALE— '55 Studeboter, V-8 
Commander, 2 door deluxe, blue 
and white, standard shift, radio 
ond heater. Priced $695. Phone 
AT. 3-5042. 2t-2 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklick Station, 
Walton, Ky, Route 1. FLeetwood 
7-7216. tf-37 

FOR SALE — Young registered Aber- 
deen-Augus Bulls. W. H. Tarvin, 
Frogtown Rood. 4t-1* 

FOR SALE — 8-can milk cooler. Bryant 
Rust, Green Road, Walton. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5549. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— 1952 Chevrolet 4-door 
sedan, deluxe, good condition, for 
$200.00. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-7453. 4t-2* 

FOR SALE — 3-year-old beef, dress 
around 100 lbs. per quarter; 50c 
lb. fore quarter or half, 55c hind 
quarter; ready for freezer.- J. A. 
Keeney. FL 7-5018. 2t-2* 

COAL FOR SALE — Lump cool, $ 1 2 00 
per ton; stoker cool, $12.00 per 
ton; 4x6 block, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, **%_ Phone 
Wolton 2034. tf-40 

FOR SALE — International 20-ft. deep 
preeze; 12 hives bees; 300 fence 
posts; Tappan gas cook stove; 200 
lbs. molasses cane seed. Ed Hop- 
perton, Stephenson Mill Road, Wol- 
ton, Ky.. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE— 6-hole ice cream cabinet, 
can be used for home freezer, good 
condition; Refrigerator, Frigidaire, 
shelves on door, good condition. 
Phone FL. 7-2431. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — Locust posts; olso Hol- 
stein Heifer with calf. Phone FL 
7-2523. 2t-2* 

FOR SALE — 1953 Buick sedan, '53 
Nash sedon, '53 Lincoln sedan. 
Jess Gamble. Phone FLeetwood 
7^7910: H-3* 



FOR SALE — Vi-ocre building kit with 
well, locoted Pi mile from Morn- 
ing View, on Rich Road No rea- 
sonable offer refused. Call Mrs: 
Joan Eddms, Wolton 1456 4t-3*l 

FOR SALE — Estote bottle gas rangej 
in good condition, yellow corn,], 
and mixed hoy; reasonably priced 
Mrs Max Bowling. Coll FLeet- 
wood 7-2870 2t-3* 



FOR SALE — Mixed hoy, about 700 
bolei; also 600 bales Lespedezo, 
1952 Cub tractor, plows, mower, 
cultivator, corn planter. New Idea 
lift-type rake, practically new. Del- 
bert Messmer, Walton 585 or HU 
5-4347 2t-3* 



FOR SALE — Ten-piece dmmg room 
suite, good condition, $60 00, and 
1951 3 /i-ton Chevrolet truck, good 
shape, or will trode for livestock, 
. Phone FLeetwood 7.-2603 Claude 
Adams, Walton-Nicholson Road 

2t 3* 

FOR SALE — First and second cutting 
of Fescue^and Alfolfa hay 60c per 
bale. Phone FL. 7-6871. lt-3 



FOft SALE— Used Admiral refrigera- 
tor. 7 ft in extra good condition 
Ray Smallwood, Crittenden, Ky. 
Phone TA. 4-4201. lt-3* 



FOR RENT- 

FOR RENT — Store bidding of Flings 
ville, stock end fixtures may be 
bought, will invoice; ^ood business, 
good location. Mr and Mrs. D L. 
Richerson, Crittenden, Ky., Rout* 
•• 6t-5l* 



FOR SALE — 2 piece living room suite 
with tailored Provential print slip 
covers; one 9x12 ond 7x8 match- 
ing Axminster rugs; 2 end tables 
and coffee table; 5-pieCe Formico 
dinet set; 1 antique bed and 1 
metal bed. FL. 7-5211. lt-3 

FOR SALE — Fresh Holstein cow and 
heifer calf. C. W. Pruett. Phone 
FL 7-5179. lt-3* 



FOR RENT— Furnished aportment. 35 
South Moin St., Walton. *w ,f 

FOR RENT — 5-roorn house, 2-room 
cottage, on Route 42, lorge gar- 
den. Phone AXtel 1-4041 after 
4:15 p. m. 3t-2* 



1 



FOR SALE — John Deere horse drawn 
manure spreader $25.00. Needs 
some repairs. iW. C. Brown, farm 3 
miles South of Walton: Phone FL. 
7-5302. lt-3 

FOR SALE — International Harvester 
freezer, 21 cu. ft. Phone FL 7- 
5541. lt-3 

FOR SALE — 1 good work horse, one 

■ single-line mule, one beef, corn fed 

weighs oround 600 lbs. Earl Works, 

Atwood, Ky. lt-3* 

FOR SALE — 3-year-old pony^ gentle. 
FLeetwood 7-5509. lt-3* 

<JOR SALE — 50 ocre form, tractor 
ond tools, 6-room modern house, 
bull basement. All out-buildings-, 
water in born, all tractor land. .77 
tobacco base. 1 Vi miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky., on BrarpJage Rd. 
FL 7-2807. 3t-3* 

FOR SALE — 1957 Farmall tractor, 
100 model, fost hitch, plows, culti- 
vators, new mower. Used about 30 
hours. Cost $2,750. Sell for $1700. 
Like brandnew. Phone FL 7-5475. 

lt-3* 



FOR RENT— 12 acres tobacco base 
J. W Soden, Wolton, Ky , Route 
1. FL eetwood 7-2278 2t-3* 

FOR RENT — 3-room modern apart- 
ment, private entrance down Stairs, 
adults Edna Combs, 78 South 
Moin St, Walton. 2t-3 

FOR RENT — 4 room house; also 
wonted either school boy or retired 
man in family that will help feed 
stock, night ond morning. W. C 
Brown, Farm 3 miles South of Wol- 
ton. Phone FL. 7-5302. lt-3 

FOR RENT — 3 rooms, furnished, prl- 
vqfe bath. Phone Wolton 207 or 
'84. | f J 3 



FOR RENT — 3 room furnished apart- 
ment. 25 High St., Wolton. lt-3 



WANTED 



WANTED — Good panio, age not Im- 
portant. Phone FL 7-7838. lt-3* 

Miscellaneous....'.. 

NECCHI SEWING MACHINE equip- 
ped to zig zog, moke buttonholes, 
blind stitch, applique, dorn, fancy 
stitch design, etc. Guaranteed. A 
frade-in occepted. Must sacrifice. 
Terms available. $46.79. Coll now 
Wolton 1796. E. H. Co. lt-3 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR ... HEATING 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call Walton 1 372 



Kentucky Press Ann odv 

U < Kv— WcVev Hall 



Engagement Announced 



ij^ 




A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper , 
Serving A Progressive Community— Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 



30 

HU 5-4962 




Subscription— $2.00 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 4 



Min Carol Wilton 

Mr. ond Mrs Roy Wilson, Verono, 
onnounce the engagement of thoir 
daughter, Carol, to Roy Bell, son of 
Mff^and Mrs Robert Bell, Piner. 

Mrss Wilson will be graduated 
from Walton-Verona High School in 
May A June wedding is planned 

GIRL SCOUT OFFICERS 

At a meeting January 6, the Girl 
Scouts of Walton elected officers 
They ore President, Carol Groger, 
vlco president, Condoce Thornton; 
secretory, Corolyn Armstrong, treas- 
urer, Barbara Groger; demerit chair- 

Son, Lono Block, assistant demerit 
chairman, Nellie Brodshaw, and re- 
porter, Clarw Roberts Mrs Alberta 
Groger is leader of the group 

Two new members were welcomed 
at the meeting, Joyce Carol Mitts 
and Debbie Lusby 

• The girls will be taking orders for 
cookies January 30. 

Serving In Germany 

Army Sergeant Walter G. Long, 
29. whose wife, Lucille, lives on 
Crittenden, Route 2, is participating 
in a six-week field training exercise 
with the 3d Armored Division in 
Grafenwohr, Germany The exercise 
is scheduled to be concluded Feb. 10. 

The training, which will be elimex- 
ed by a mock war pitting armored, 
artillery, aircraft ond infantry uniti 
ogomtt realistic aggressor forces, is 
designed to test the combat readin- 
ess of the 3d Armored Division, o 
major port of the NATO shield of 
defense in Europe 

A squad leader in Company C of 
the division s 36th Infantry, Long 
entered the Army in 1 950 ond was 
lost stationed ot Fort Knox He ar- 
rived overseas In May 1959. 

Miss Robertson Is 
Contest Winner at 
Simon Kenton High 

The I960 Betty Crocker Home 
maker of Tomorrow in Simon Ken- 
ton High School is Jeonnene Robert- 
son, o senior." 

She received the highest score in 
a 50-minutc written (-nomination on 
homemaking knowledge ond>ottitudes 
taken by graduating girls She will 
receive on award pin, manufactured 
by Jostens and representing the slo- 
gan, "Home Is Where the Heort Is " 
• Her exominotion paper will be sub- 
mitted for competition with other 
nigh school winners to nomc the 
■tote Betty Crocker Homemaker of 
Tomorrow. 

The test, which wos prepared and 
lui.'ged by Science Research Assoct 
ates of Chicago, was token by a 
record 1 number/' of 379,018 girls in. 
12,597 schools, on increase of 29,- 
868 girls ond 337 "schools over last 
year. 

Total enrollrrte'M in the six-year- 
old $110,000 scholarship program 
sponsored by General Mills, has near- 
ed the two million mark Alaska 
ond Hawaii are participating for the 
first time this year. 

Each state "Homemaker of To- 
morrow" will receive a $1,500.00 
scholarship ond an educational trip, 
April 23-29, with her school odvisor. 
The tour will include New York City 
ond Colonial Williamsburg and will 
culminate with the American Table 
Banquet in Washington, D. C, on 
April 28, at the Stotler Hilton Hotel, 
where the All-Americon Homemaker 
of Tomorrow will be announced. The 
runner-up in each state will receive 
a $500 scholarship; the school of 
eoch sate winner will be given a set 
of the Encyclopedia Britannica. 

The scholarship of the All-Ameri- 
con Homemaker of Tomorrow will be 
Increased to $5,000. The second, 
third and fourth ranking Homemakers 
of Tomorrow in the notion will re- 
ceive $4,000, $3,000 and $2,000 
scholarships, respectively. 



Crigler Heads State Assn. 

John E. Crigler, Hebron, president 
of the Boone County Fair for the post 
15 years, hos been elected president 
of the Kentucky Assn. of Fairs ond 
Horse Shows Inc. 4 

A former director and vice presi- 
dent of the association lost year, Mr. 
Crigler was elected to heod the group 
ot the annual two-day convention at- 
tended by some 100 county fair and 
horse show officials at Louisville. 



Named Red Cross 
School and College 
Activities Chairman 

Mrs. Wallace Scott Grubbs, 298 
Mam St, Florence, has been ap- 
pointed chairman of Red Cross School 
and College Activities in Boone coun- 
ty, it was announced today by Frank 
M. Grieme, chairman of the Cincin- 
nati Area Red Cross ond treasurer 
of the Kroger Co. 

"In her volunteer job, Mrs Grubbs 
will coordinate and guide Junior Red 
Cross activities in Boone county 
schools. These activities provide in- 
teresting moteriols that tie in with 
children's classroom work, Mony of 
the projects also oid children over- 
seas who ore victims of disasters. 
The Red Cross 'accent on youth' pro- 
vides the organization with a tre- 
mendous source of vitality and en- 
thusiasm," Mr. Grieme said. 

In volunteering her services to the 
orgoniiotion, Mrs Grubbs said, "To 
me the Red Cross is o wonderful 
organization, ond it Is on honor to 
be a member. I feel that I will enioy 
working with this organization which 
is olwoys in some way helping 
others." 

Mrs. Grubbs served as a vice chair- 
man in Boone county for the success- 
ful 1959-60 United Appeal, Com- 
munity Chest-Red Cross. She is pres- 
ident of the Florence Lions Club 
Ladies Auxiliary, a member of the 
Stringtown Woman's Club, ond the 
Walton Volunteer Fire Deportment 
Auxiliary She ond her husband hove 
four children 

Eoch yeor more than 29,000 
Northern Kentucky students, 2,626 
of them in Boone .county, enroll in 
the Junior Red Cross. They make 
more than 12,000 gifts for patients 
in 17 Northern Kentucky hospitals 
ond institutions To promote inter- 
national friendship they ship overseas 
eoch year more thon 1,200 gift boxes 
ond many paintings, correspondence 
albums, chests, ond recordings of 
school music The Junior Red Cross 
volunteers also stage entertainments 
at mony local Institutions 

CURTIS CHANDLER 

.. Services for Curtis Chandler, who 
died Sunday at the home of a sister, 
Mrs. Moyro Hoyden, Verono, was 
held Tuesday at the Hamilton funeral 
home, Verono, followed by burial in 
New Liberty. 

Mr. Chandler, who wos 52, wos a 
machinist for the American Con Co. 
He lived ot 261 Emming street, Cin- 
cinnati. 

He also leaves his widow, Edith; 
his mother, Mrs. Susie Glore, Verona, 
and two stepbrothers Thurston Chand- 
ler, Lovelond, O., ond Ivory Chandler 
of Owenton. 

KENTON P.T.A. 

The January meeting of the Ken- 
ton Elementary P.T.A. was held ot 
the school Thursday, January 21. 
■Mrs^ Herbert. Works, safety chairman 
was in charge bf , the progrom. A 
film on school bus safety was shown. 
Mrs. Works onnounced Tom Arm- 
strong, second grade ana Glenn Clark, 
sixth grade, were the winners of g 
safety poster contest sponsored by the 
PTA. Mrs. Mory Bate's, first grode, 
won the room count. 

Taylor Hill School 
P. T. A. Observes 
Fathers' Night 

The Jonuory meeting of the Taylor 
Mill School PTA. wos held Monday 
night in the school cafeteria. Fathers* 
night wos celebrated with the hus- 
bands of the regular officers in 
charge. Gilbert Halbersfadt presided 

Oevotions were given by Mrs. Gil- 
bert Sippe. A salute to the flag and 
group singing, led by Charles Asch, 
followed. The secretary's report was 
given by Robert White and the 
treasurer's report given by Wesley 
Hall. Joe Appling gave o talk re- 
garding an athletic program to be 
installed at Simon Kenton High. 

Miss Riley's third grode won the 
room count. Mrs Halbersfadt on- 
nounced the PTA membership is open 
until February 1, and the Mother 
Singers will sing .at the PTA con- 
vention. 

Mrs. Frank Jacobs was in chcrge 
of a movie ond talk on.sofety. Bruce 
Clark announced a fivil defense 
training course will be ovailable at 
the school for 30 persons interested. 
The meeting was then .adjourned ond 
refreshments served. 



JAMES W. HUEY 

Jomes William Huey, a northern 
Kentucky former ond, antique dealer, 
died Sunday at his residence at Huey 
Corner, Boone County. He was 75 
years old and hod been a member of 
Big Bone Baptist Church more than 
60 years. 

He is surveved by his widow, Mrs. 
Moyme-K. Huey, and a daughter, 
Mrs. Eddie M. Moore of St. Louis. 

Services were held Wednesday in 
Big Bone Baptist Church with burial 
in church cemetery. Chambers ond 
Grubbs funeral home had charge. 



Walton Christian 
Church to Observe 
Youth Sunday 

Carl R. Flock, director of Youth 
Work for the Christian Churches of 
Kentucky, will be the speaker for 
Youth Sunday at the Walton Christ- 
tart^Church, The annual day set aside 
for special ^attention to the work of 
you of the church comes next Sun- 
day, January 3 1 . 



SECOND SMORGASBORD 
HELD AT LOCAL CHURCH 

Once ogam, the Beacon Class of 
the Walton Methodist Church is spon- 
soring a Smorgasbord Dinner. "All 
you can eat" will be the theme of this 
dinner to be held February 13. 

The Beacon Class has sponsored 
mony dinners ot the church ond this 
will be the second Smorgasbord. The 
last one was a tremendous success — 
the food is always delicious and you 
receive excellent service, in a most 
pleasant surroundings. 

The Beocon Class donated the pro- 
fits from its last dinner, over $200 
to the Church Board for its expansion 
progrom. The Church just recently 
hod a new bulletin board designed 
ond built by Heinz Wohrenburg, is 
now plonning a new parsonage and 
other additions to the church. Every- 
one is invited to attend this dinner 
on February 1 3th. 

Burley Tobacco 
Quota Announced 
By USDA for I960 

The U. S. Deportment of Agricul- 
ture has announced a national mar- 
keting quota of 494 9 million pounds 
for the 1 960 crop of burley tobocco 

Converted to acres, this quota re- 
sults in 310,275 acres available for 
allotment in I960. The ocreage 
available for allotmen in 1959 total- 
ed 309,919 acres. The small increase 
in the • 1 960 ocreage is included in 
the reserve for establishing allot- 
ments for farms thot hove not grown 
burley tobacco during the pas* five 
years, for correcting errors, and for 
adjusting inequities. For most .farms, 
1960 burley allotments wi II be The 
'some as in 1959 

In connection with this announce- 
ment, USDA officials pointed out 
that burley supplies have declined 
fo five successive years. However, 
the present supply of 1,736 million 
pounds is still substantially in excess 
of "normal" as defined in the con- 
trolling legislation. 

As directed by present legislation, 
burley tobacco prices for the 1960 
crop will be supported at 90 percent 
of parity,' since marketing quotas will 
be m effect. Quotas for the 1959, 
1960 and 1961 crops of burley were 
approved by 98 7 percent of the 
190,453 growers voting in a refer- 
endum held February 24, 1959. 

Burley tobacco is grown principally 
in Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, 
North Carolina, Ohio, Indiana, Mis- 
souri, and West Virginia. 




Carl R. /lock 

The youth of the church take part 
in the worship service on Sunday 
morning and present their program at 
a supper Sunday evening ot 6. Miss 
Betsy Jones, recent 4-H speech win- 
ner for the county will be the evening 
speaker. All frinds and members of 
the church are invited to the supper. 

Youth serving on the worship com- 
mittee for the Youth Day services ore 
Miss Frieda Jones and John Arnold 
Hortmon for the Christian Youth Fel- 
lowship and Miss Carol Groger and 
Bobby Jones for the Chi Rho Fellow- 
ship. Serving on the supper commit- 
tee ore Miss Martha Miller and Miss 
Betsy Jones for the Christian Youth 
Fellowship ond Miss Betty Waters ond 
Miss Ruth Menke for the Chi Rho 
Fellowship. 

The Christian Youth Fellowship is 
for high school youth and is headed 
by Miss Miller with Mrs. George Fiske 
as counselor. The Chi Rho Fellowship 
is for the sixth through the eighth 
grodes and Miss Jo Simpson is presi- 
dent, with the minister, Rev. George 
Fiske, as counselor. 

MRS. ALBERTA STEPHENS 

Mrs. Alberta Kelly Stephens of 
Petersburg, died eorly last Friday at 
Christ Hospital, Cincinnati. 

Mrs. Stephens, member of a prom- 
inent Boone county family, was 61 
years old. She had suffered a long 
time. She was a member of the 
Petersburg Christian Church. 

She is survived by her husband, 
A C Stephens, a former, and two 
sisters, Mrs Walter Brown' and Mrs 
Earl Smith, both of Burlington. 

Services were held at 2:30 p. m., 
Sunday in the Petersburg church, with 
burial following in Petersburg Cem- 
etery Chambers and Gr.ubbs Funr_ 
eral Home, Florence, had charge of 
arrangements. 



"Our Future Community Leaders" 




Saturday is Last Day 
For $2 Subscription 



Top row, left to fight, Stephanie, the three-year-old daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Covy, Alvin Drive, Independence; Kevin Robert, the 14-month-old 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J" Placke, McCullom Road, Independence, ond 
Melanee Ann, the two-year-old ""daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Simpson, 
Green Road, Walton. 

Bottom row, left to right, Ricky Ray, the three-month-old son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Bobby Ray Beighle, Piner-Bracht Road, Morning View, Jeffrey David, 
the two-year-old son of Mr. ond Mrs. Ronald Losey, Morning View, and Roy 
Clifton, III, the five-year-old son of Mono Guttridge Nickell, Independence. 



MRS. IDA M. OSBORN 

% 

Services for Mrs. Ida May Osborrv, 
77, of Fowler Creek Road, Indepen- 
dence, were held at 2:00 p. m , 
January 20, at the Chambers and 
Grubbs Funeral Home, Florence, with 
burial in Florence Cemetery. 

Mrs. Osborn died Januory 1 8 ot 
Booth Hospital, Covington. She was 
a member of the Florence Christion 
Church, ond Latonia Council D of 
A. 

She leoves two sons, Cecil Osborn 
of Cincinnati, ond Edwin Osborn of 
Latonia Lokes; four doughters, Mrs. 
Grace Bridgeman and Mrs. Lorena 
Leslie of Covington, Mrs. Eleanor 
Wilson of Newport, and Mrs. Cath- 
erine Horon of Cincinnati; a step- 
daughter, Mrs. Ruth Grampke of Cin- 
cinnati; 22 grandchildren, and 12 
great-grandchildren. 

Fire Numbers and 
How to Use Them 
In Walton Area 

Fire Chief Chas. G. Worthington, 
of the Wolton Fire Deportment, has 
stated thot citizens should list the 
following phone number, it could save 
your life. The number is HU 5-4141. 
Thot is the Emergency phone number 
of the Fire Department. This number 
is also to report other emergencies. 

To call the City Hal! for ony city 
or personal business dial HU. 5-4383. 
Do NOT use dial number HU. 5-4141 
except to report a fire or emergency. 

The doy the phones ore switched 
the firemen will toke turns staying at 
the fire house to receive fire ond 
emergency calls. When you coll give 
the name of person, road or street, 
type of emergency ond DO NOT hang 
ur the phone until the person you are 
tajking to tells you he hos oil the 
necessary Information. 

The deportment is in the process 
of installing five of these fire phones, 
until they are installed the olorm will 
be answered ot the fire house. Don't 
forget the number HU. 5-4141. 

In event you do not have a phone 
and are in the area of the fire ond 
you can get to North corner of fire 
house in Walton, turn it in there. 

Walton New Organization 

Walton will have a new organiza- 
tion, a Choral Club, if you as a 
person, will help by attending the or- 
ganizational meeting Saturday, Jan. 
30 at the Old School building on 
Main Street at 8 o'clock (enter at the 
front door). 

Fortunately, a Choral Director has 
already donated his time and efforts 
for the advancement of this idea. The 
need is voices and people whff love 
to use them! 

Literary Club To Meet 

Mrs. Nicholas Welch will be the 
hostess to the Wolton Woman's Lit- 
erary Club on Wednesday, February 
3rd at 2 p.m. at the Walton Metho- 
dist Church. 

Past Presidents 
To Be Honored by 
Simon Kenton PTA 

The Simon Kenton P.T.A. will hear 
Mrs. Harry Broun, state scholarship 
chairman for the Kentucky Congress 
of Parents and Teachers, speak on 
"Scholarships" when it meets Mon- 
day at 8:00 p. m. 

A *ea honoring past presidents of 
the unit will be served in observance 
of Founders' Day. Mrs. Margaret 
Shropshire, Founders' Day chairman, 
will preside at the tea. 

Invitations have been issued to the 
following past presidents: Mrs. Nelle 
Morgon, Mrs. George Kline, Mrs 
Lewis Gabriel, Mrs. Frances Tomlin, 
Mrs. William LeMasters, Mrs. Harry 
Rubbe, Mrs. A. W. Butler, Mrs. 
William Eger, Mrs. Thomos Finney, 
and Mrs. Harold Halfhill. 

Representaives from the P.T.A. 
attending the mid-winter conference 
of the Sixth District, Kentucky Con- 
gress of Parents and Teachers, held 
in Newport Hgh School, were: Mrs. 
Clifford B'Hymer, Mrs. Wesley Hall, 
and Mrs. Gilbert Halberstadt. 



Pay For As Many 
Yean As You Like 

Saturdoy is the "last doy that you 
can geLo year's subscription to the 
Walton Advertiser for $2.t)0, after 
that it will be $2.50 per year._ 

But here is the "Good News" that 
we have been passing out for about 
a month: You may subscribe as o 
new reader for as mony years as you 
desire, from now until Saurday, for 
$2.00 per year. ALSO if you ore 
paid in advance, you may add as 
mony years os you desire, at the 
$2.00 rate. 

There are hundreds of our readers 
who have paid from one year to ten 
years in advance — saving plenty 
money. We were- glad to see so mony 
take advantoge of it — we thank 
you all. 

But remember, we must draw the 
line after Saturday. There will be no 
exceptions. If we receive letters post 
marked before the first of February, 
we will accept thot, but otherwise we 
must adhere to the line. 

We are the last paper in this 
section of the state to raise our 
subscription rote, but it had to come, 
due to constantly raising prices for 
everything thot we buy. 

Again thanks for your wonderful 
co-operation and loyalty to our 
paper. 

Wa-Na Club Meets Feb. 1 

Charles Allphin will be the guest 
speaker at the February 1 meeting 
of the Wo-No Woman's Club, which 
will be held at Janodo Restaurant. 
His topic will be "Health ond Wel- 
fare." 

Hostesses for his meetng are Mrs. 
Richord Bachmeyer and Mrs. Clifford 
Ryan. Mrs. Jock Rouse will give the 
Spiritual Guidance. 

MAGGIE THORNTON 

Mrs. Moggie Thornton, Kenton 
County native, died . Sunday at the 
home of her daughter, Mrs. Catherine 
Brown, Green Road. She wos "85 
years old. 

Besides Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Thornton 
is surved by another daughter, Mrs. 
Gertrude Jackson, Covington. 

Services were held Wednesday in 
Swindler funeral home, Independence 
with burial in Indpendence cemetery. 

Kenton County PTA 
Council Honors Its 
Past Presidents 

"If we must die on third base, die * 
trying," was the advice given by 
M|ss Saroh Rives, supervisor of the 
intermediate grades in the Covington 
public schools, when she addressed 
the Kenton County Council of Par- 
ents and Teachers recently. Miss 
Rives, a~ great enthusiast of spoHsT 
compared ones life to a baseball 
diamond using as her topic, "Don't 
Die On Third Baser" We can stoy 
on third base or hove the courage 
and initiative to move ahead, ex- 
plained Miss Rives. 

With the resignation of Mrs. Ross 
Owens as music chairmon, Mrs. Har- 
ris M. Hodge will fill ,the voconcy. 

The nominating committee for the 
forthcoming year is composed of 
Mesdames W. M. Heod, H. J. Half- 
hill, Harold Buxton, N. C. Comer, 
and H. Charles Jones. 

As a special tribute to the past 
presidents, Mrs. W. C. Whitson di- 
rected her devotional meditation to 
them. The topic, "Better World 
Making." 

A coffee honoring past presidents 
preceded the meeting. Mrs. W. M. 
Heod was in charge, assisted by Mrs 
Gilbert Kingsbury ond Mrs. Otto 
Wolff. Mrs. George White, president 
of the Sixth District, Kentucky Con- 
gress of Parents and Teachers, and 
Mrs. Chester Teitig, past president of 
the council, served. Each past pres- 
ident was presented a gift. Those 
attending were Mrs. Chester Teitig, 
Mrs. Milton Loder, Mrs. A. L. Stone, 
and Mrs. H. J. Halfhill. 

Mrs. Shelby Kinney, president, con- 
ducted the business meeting. 

PTA units represented were Beech- 
wood, Caywoo'd, Crescent Springs, 
Dixie Heights, Forest Hills, Kenton 
Elementary, Park Hills, Simon Ken- 
ton, Taylor Mill, and Visalia. 






Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton/ Kentucky 



Thursday, January 28, 1960 



& 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1944) 

Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office at Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor ond Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assist'nt Editor 
Maynard Meadows, Shop Forem'n 



Subscription Rate: 

$2.00 Per Year, In Advance 



MEMBER /""fl^ 

EKTOCKY PRESS 
ASSOCIATION/ 



Richard Ryon is a patient at St. 
Mary's Hospital, where he recently 
underwent an operation. He is get- 
ting along nicely. 

Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lancaster en- 
tertained Sunday for dinner, Mr. and 
Mrs. Marcus Carey, Mrs. Edith Ham- 
ilton, and Mrs. Ethel Fooks. 

Miss Arena Stepple of Covington, 
spent the weekend with Mr. ond 
Mrs. James Naive and son. 




as you 



at our 

GOURMET TABLE 

1.95 

Children Under 10— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

• ROAST BEEF • 20 SALADS & 

• CHICKEN RELISHES 

• FISH ' DESERT 

• VEGETABLES (Our Fgmous 

• BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 

Robertson's 

— <* 

Restaurant 

2216 Dixie Highway 
Routes U. S. 25 & 42 
South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 

• Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



-/%>cat£$betefo 



Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen enter- 
tained with a dinner Sunday in honor 
of the 60th wedding, anniversary of 
Mr. ond Mrs. Morion Stephenson. In 
addition to the guests of honor, those 
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Owen 
Stephenson and daughter, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. B. Stephenson and son, Mrs. 
Dora Fields, and Jack Stephenson 
and son. Afternoon callers were: 
Rev. Joe Tackert, Mrs. Ora Stone, 
Mrs. Flora Summey, Mrs. Ruth Vest, 
Mrs. Ermo Stockman, Mr and Mrs. 
Joe Code and family, Mrs. Morie 
Sexton, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Kite, Mr. 
and Mrs. • Leo Flynn, Mrs. Dora 
House, Mr. and Mrs. Lebus Stephen- 
son, and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Step- 
henson and sons. Mr. and Mrs. 
Stephenson received many nice gifts. 

Mrs. Ora Stone and Miss Marie 
Armstrong had as Sunday dinner 
guests, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Flynn ond 
daughters, Lynnelle and Kathleen, of 
Walton, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Epping 
■ of Richmond, Ind., Mrs. Flora Sum- 
mey and Mrs. Dora House of Inde- 
pendence, and Mr. and Mrs. Eldon 
Picket and sons, David and Jeffrey, 
of Erlanger. 

The Light Bearers Class of First 
Baptist Church met at the home of 
Miss Kathleen Flynn, Soturdoy after 
noon for their monthly meeting. The 
session opened with devotional and 
prayer. Games were played and re- 
freshments were served by the host- 
ess. Those present: Carolyn Arm- 
strong, Sheryl Hale, Lucitte Neumeis- 
ter, Kathleen Flynn, and her moth- 
er, Mrs. Leo Flynn. 

Mrs. Flora Summey was the Sat- 
urday night dinner guest of Mrs. Ora 
Stone. — 

Mrs; Bertha Jones ond Mac Mc- 
Carty of Covington, were the Satur- 
day guests of her sister, Mrs. Alfred 
Holbrook. 

Miss Normo Neumeister entertain- 
ed recently the following guests: 
Misses Lynnelle Flynn, Norma Locke, 
Betty Simpson, Linda Duchemin, and 
Beverly Gerth. 

Mrs. Helen Epping of Richmond, 
Ind., spent from Friday until Sunday 
with her mother, Mrs. Ora Stone. 
Mrs. Stone returned home with her 
for a visit. 

Albert Holbrook, who has been ill 
with the flu, is now getting alone 
nicely. 

Mrs. Nellie Roberts and daughter, 
Cathy, returned home last Thursday 
night after o week's visit with her 
mother in Arkansas. ' 

Miss Edna Bowlin was the Monday 
night guest of Miss Sue Roberts. 

.Mrs. Flora Summey spent Satur- 
day night with her daughter, Mrs 
Leo Flynn, Mr. Flyynn ond family. 

Mrs. Martha Jane Carpenter, who 
has been confined to her home for 
several days with the flu, is able to 
be out again. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Horn and 
daughter, Judy, spent the weekend 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron 
Horn, of Lexington. They attended 
the wedding of Mr. - and Mrs. Ovie 
Griffith. 

Mr: ond Mrs. Bill Parker were the 
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard Stephenson. 

Mrs. Clarence Stejyhenson of In- 
dependence, who has been on the 
sick list, is better at this writing. 

Miss Judy Young is spending sev- 
eral days with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. 0. F. Young. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bice were the 
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Arthur Doggett and sons of 
Verona. 

- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lancaster 
and daughters and Mrs. Ethel Breed- 
en were the Wednesday dinner guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lancaster and 
mother. 



BOTTLE ft BULK GAS SERVICE 

FOR 

Cooking and Home Healing . 

IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 

CALL *- I 

FLeelwood 7-5549 




JANSEN GAS CO 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIonial 1-0910 



Mrs. Maude Wilson visited Mrs. 
Perry Mann, Saturday afternoon. 

Mrs. Wesley Burgess has been 
on the sick list. 

Miss Beverly Rouse is spending 
several days with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. William Locke. 

Wilbur Kelly, while carrying the 
mail Saurday, fell and broke his 
ankle. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Everett Bickers were 
the Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Cope and daughter of 
Crittenden. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Charles Meyers of 
Ludlow, were the Friday dinner guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Horn ond 
doughter. 



WHITES TOWER 



Ernest Ryle, Editor — FL. 7-5432 

Our news this week will be short 
and in the nature of a farewell to all 
my old friends in the Tower. As we 
look aut our window this Monday, 
January 25, I can see the Legion 
Hall, the Latonia Refinery, Calvary 
Baptist Church, Kentucky Movie 
Theatre ond The T & W. Printing 
Co. We haven't really retired, Just 
tired. — 

Another resident of the Tower has 
moved to Sonfordtown. We refer to 
Vallie Bilz and fomily, and next to 
Andy Lipscomb has lived here the 
longest ond we know this family will 
be missed as they had many friends 
in ond around the Tower. 

We have been fortunate in getting 
another correspondent for this section 
but we will not reveal the name only 
to say we are turning over our sta- 
tionery to them and feel that they 
will be more successful than we were 
getting the news, 'so please telephone 
-any news items to her and I am sure 
they will be taken core of each week. 



THE FARM 
BARGAIN COUNTER 

Buy a farm In the country 
buildings for Hi* price •»• 
a house and lot. 
225 Acres — Two small four-room 
houses, 3 bams, fixed for Grade 
A milk, 1.65 tobacco base, 25 
acres hay, on a blacktop rood, 
watered by a large creek that 
ain't been dry since Noah built 
the ark; a little rough but what 
can you expect for $58 an acre? 
175 Acre* — Beautiful seven-room 
house, 2 good bams, fixed for 
Grade A milk, county road, Vi 
mile from blacktop, 1.87 base, 
lots of hay, some timber; a nice 
place to live. Owner says sell for 
$12,000. 

80 Acre* — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock and tobacco barn, .9 
acre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock road, 1 mile from the 
blacktop, asking $6,000. 
72 Acre*— Old house (not fit to 
live in), old born, .6 base, $40 
per ocre, but you need o heli- 
copter to get to it. 
169 Acres — Small 4-roorh house, 
lots of ridge land, feed bam, large 
tobacco barn, 2.85 base, 2 miles 
from Williamstown. This is a 
money-maker. Priced of $15,500. 
110 Acres — 7- room house, good 
barn, some ridge land and some 
high bottoms, county road runs 
around two-thrds of this farm, o- 
bout 1.5 base, owner says sell at 
$8,000. 

J3J^.Ae*«fc=rCidaoin_iiaus£,_ loige_ 
born, 5 acres hay, about 1 ocre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, ond 
priced at $9,500. ~~ 

50 Acre* — >Good 4-room house, 
good combination barn, some bot- 
tom lond, .78 tobacco base. A 
good buy at $7,250. 
The 3 above farms are located be- 
tween Knoxville and Gardnersville. 
72 Acres — In Kenton county; 4- 
room house, large born, grade A 
dairy, on blacktop rood, running 
water in house, 2 miles from 
Piner/1.42 base, $13,500. 

HOUSE & LOT - BABY FARM 

4-Room house, on 14 -acre lot, 
garden spot, near church, store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 
143 Acres — 6-room house, base- 
ment, Vi bath, 3 ponds, creek, 
30 acres hay, private rood, three 
miles from Verona, approximately 
1.2 acres tobacco base, $15,000. 
Joins another tract of 67 acres, 
small barn, stripping room, two 
ponds, with a total base of 2.12 
acres. Total prices for all 210 
acres — $25,000. 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yards, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker and Auctioneer 



' We were glad to greet our grand- 
son, Copt. Richard Dorsey; his wife 
and little daughter, Sarah, last Sat- 
urday in our new home on Tibbatts 
St. in Latonia. They never forget to 
call on us when they visit this section. 
Grocer Gilbert Darribh and family 
will move into their new home shortly 
on Decoursey Road. 



We wish to thank all of those" who 
were so helpful in getting us' moved 
c;nd settled here in Latohia, ond also 
the stoff of the Advertiser for print- 
ing the conglomeration of mediocre 
mellifluousness sent in by us during 
our term os editor of the Whites 
Tower news. 

EDITOR'S NOTE: With the "retir- 



ing"_of Mr. Ryle as our correspondent 
we feel that we hove lost a vary 
original, interesting writer — and many 
people who did not know' anyone in 
White's Tower were constont readers. 
Wish your the best, Mr. Ryle! 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Check these Prices 

PAY NO MORE! 

— EVERY DAY LOW PRICES = 

* 

SUGAR J»ck Frost Domino 7 5 IbS. 53C 

Wilson, Carnation and Pet 
Milk * «" . 4 for 55c 

^H Robin Hood Flour 5 lbs. 49c 
Maxwell - Folgers 

Coffee lb. 69c 




Folgers 



COFFEE 




IGA BARGAINS 

I6A MILK (10 free stamps) 1 gallon 89c 

IGA SODA CRACKERS t lb 23c 

IGA INSTANT C0FFEE„„... ...6-oz. jar.. 79c 

Whole Apricots 

IGA V/i 39c 

Halves Peaches 

IGA V/i 32c 

Fruit Cocktail 
IGA Vh .:. 39c 




IGA 

BREAD 

20 Oz. 

2 for 37c 



IGA Fig Bars 

2 lbs 1 49c 



Weekend Specials 

FOLGERS INSTANT COFFE E UO-O LJar $1.19 

DUNCAN HINES CAKE MIXES '.. 4 lor $1.00 

CAMPBELL'S PORK AND BEANS 16-oz. 10c (limit) 

VAN CAMP GRATED TUNA 6-oz. 2 for 25c 

NIFTY DOG FOOD 1-lb.can 2 for 11c 

ROBIN HOOD FLOUR 2Mb. bag $1.79 

IGA FR02EN ORANGE JUICE now 6 for 89c 

Chuck Roast . lb. 39c 
Boneless Chuck ■» 69c 

IGA Super Market 



Phone 25 



Walton, Ky. 



« 



Thursday, January 28, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



DDF QPDINfi <JAI F - Thursday, Friday 
rllE-Or If MU OHLL - a nd Saturday Only 

Kleenex only oYjc box Ladies' Hollywood Style and Band 

80 Square orBetter Piece Goods 27c yd. Leo Panties 27c pr. - 4 pr. 97c Many Olher Specials In This 

51-15 Firsf Quality Nylons 37c pr. Chocolate Peanuts , only 47c lb. Three-Day store-Wide 

Large Size Plastic Drapes «6c pr. Bridge Nix .... only 47c lb. Pre-Spring Sale. 



Outstanding Values 

at your 

^ UVR STORE 




BENT0N-B0NAR DEPT. STORE 




North Main St. 



Phone, Walton 1345 
New Phone, HUdson 5-4495 



Walton, Kentucky 



. . . ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 



BURIAL increase now ovailoble; first 
timt in 9 yeon. Commonwealth 
Life Insuronce Co. See or cc!! 
Franklin Butler or Ronnie Cleek, 
Wolton, Ky. tf-44 



OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Yx mile Eott of LLL Highway, on 
Hempflmg Rood, Atwood, Ky. By 
oppomtment. Open every week 
doy except Monday. Ladies' hair 
styling. Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor. FL 7-2605. »,f-37 



PORTLAND ROAD 

PENDLITON COUNTY 
2 Milet from Route 17 

107 Acre* — 2 houses. 2 barns, 
(tobacco barn, dairy barn), ship 
grodc "A" milk, I 3 tobacco base, 
40 acres hoy, everlasting water, 
6-fOom house, 2 porches, running 
water, no furnoce, aluminum storm 
doors ond windows, 4-room tenant 
house (not modern), owner F'oyd 
Benymon. Full pr.ce $14,750 00 

Rel C. Woyman & Sons 

Real Estate of AM Kinds 

623 Washngton St., Co v., Ky. 

HE 1 5107, JU 1 4895. FL 7 8101 



IS VOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Warm Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas - Oil 

Commercial * Residential 

AIR CONDITIONING 

Furnace Cleaning 

(2H-HOUR SERVICE) 

Repairs On All Mokes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSaORNE 

Rural Route 5 - Bon 3 18- A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 



BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times; you choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holsfein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, call Robert 
Jackson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-37 

CUSTOM FEED grinding and mixing. 
Southern Stotet feed, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, ond farm . supplies. 
Lipscomb Farm Supply, Wolton, 
Ky. Phone 100. tf-37 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Moin Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday ond Saturday. FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rito M." Gruen, owner 
ond operator. Shop air condition- 
ed. tf-37 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everyone, if driving 
record Is good; also full line of 
fire and wind, form liability, and 
Blue Cross insurance. Specials on 
life and polio policies in our big 
Southern Farm Bureau Life Co. 
John E. Cnyler, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone Burlington 912. tf137 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS — Welding 

and 'fabricating. Septic, oil ond 

water tanks. Portable welding; 

• ornamental Iron; ,oll metal stoir- 

woys. FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-37 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
first and only Singer sewing ma- 
chine approved dealer in this part 
of the United States is located in 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-ons ore .used in this 
business. We ore the onl t y Singer 
deoler authorized ond approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company' 
to sell new Singer sewing machines 
ond bocked by Singer, in this part 
of the U. S. Brand new machines 
by Singer, backed _and guqrgnieeii . 

, by Singer Sewing Machine Co., 
$5.9.95. We have used machines 
as low as $39.95. High trade-in 
on your old machine, cosy terms, 
bank rates, pay as little as $1.25 
per week on new or used machines. 
Parts and guorqntced repairs on 
oil makes of machines. You won't 
have to worry about ports ond ser- 
vice when you buy your machine 
'from us. You'll be glad you did! 
Covonaugh Singer Sewing Center. 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. ATlantic 
3-2423 or ATlantic 3-0773. tf-50 



SANITATION SERVICE — Septic 
tanks, sewer lines, ond cesspools 
cleaned. Rich Glenn, FL 7-2938, 
or Don Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-46 

SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
4n orginal factory carton. Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5 00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beauti- 
ful desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over poyments of 
$5 25 per month. Total due is. 
$123.18. Guaranteed Liberal 
trode-in allowance. National Dis- 
count Co., MU 1-1070. tf-44 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, tools, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind ond Lightning 
Insurance Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant, and Boone coun- 
ties, coll J. E. Beech, Nlogoro 
3-2322. tf-37 

)RTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
■Iding or cutting, arc welding. 
Service Station, Wolton, 
Ky. Pnone 529. tf-2 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — See 
Charlie Williams/FL 7-2731 for 
windows and kitchen cabinets and 
built-in appliances; Miami awning 
windows, Textron oluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances 
. 52t-37* 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES— 6200 
Taylor Mill Rood. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA ond RCA-Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV and 
rodio. FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-37 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 

for septic tanks, droins, ditches of 

oil kinds; sewer lines cleaned ond 

repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 

rock. Don Myers, Independence, 

Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798. tf-37 

i ■ 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel 

oils, diesel oils;, serving homes and 

deolers; also anti-freeze, tires and 

accessories. Lloyd Bridges, near 

Fiskburg, Demossville, Ky. Phone 

FLeetwood 7-5609. tf-37 

HOGS & BEEF, killed by appointment. 
We have wolk-in cooler. Will cut 
and wrap meat for your freezer. 
Rouse's .Sloughter House, Hemp- 
fling Rood, I mile East of LLL 
Highway. FL 7-2735. tf-37 



SPECIAL PRICES on wire fence ond 
barb wire. Readnour Coal & Feed, 
Wolton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 

FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning ond re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641^ tf-37 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
cool prices are the lowest. Read- 
nour Coal & Feed, Wolton, Ky. 
Phone 154. tf-37 

SPECIAL PRICES on wre fence ond 
barb wire. Reodnour Coal & Feed, 
Wolton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 

YARD GOODS — We have o complete 
- line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could want for your sewing needs 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St., Florence, Ky. 'Open 
doily, 8:00 to 800. Call ATlantic 
3-2423 or ATlantic 3-0773. tf-50 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, l£y. We make covered 
buttons, belts and buckles, button 
holes, monograming, complete line 
of yard goods ond sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose ond filters to fit 
Electrotux cleaners. Open dpily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavanaugh Singet 
Sewing Center, 1 2 Girard Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Call ATlantic 3-0773 or 
ATlantic 3-2423. tf-50 

WIND INSURANCE— Our specialty. 
Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind cove*rage 
con be written to match your fire 
. coverage. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912 . tf-37 

SPECIAL ON PERMANENTS — $7.50 
and $10.00; hair, cut, shampoo 
ond wave, $2 75. Coles Beauty 
Shop, across from Benton-Bonar 
Dept. Store, Walton. 4t-l * 



VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE — On ond 
after July 25, 1960, there will be 
no more direct G.J. loans. If you 
want a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber at once os there is now money 
available for those who apply. We 
will register you and get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act now or 
be sorry later. Herb Rolston Realty, 
Dixie 1-6221, Dixie 1-6988. 8t-3 

BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALE'S 
— Minneapols Moline Dealer, Fisk- 
burg, Ky FLeetwood 7-2740. New 
and used equipment. Special, 8-ft.- 
Lime-Fertilizer Spreaders $199.95, 
4-ton Wagon's $135.50, Rotary 
Cutters $359.80. See our tractors 
and other farming implements be- 
fore buying 3t-3* 



WANTED — Repairing, fall ond win- 
ter painting, insulating and caulk- 
ing your home to conserve- heat 
from high priced fuels. Wilbur D. 
Kelly, Walton 705; future number 
HUdson 5-7175. tf-46 

WANTED— Wrecked Cors; also parts 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 



PAPER HANGING and PAINTINC 
Free estimates, samples shown in 
your home. Ed Rouse. FLeetwood 
7-2735, OLdfield 4-3467. tf-3* 

NOTICE — Due to my illness, I will" 
not moke out any income tax for 
the year. B. C. Stephens, Union, 
Ky. - . 2t-4* 

RADIO SERVICE — Harvey Hughes, 
Verorfa, Ky. Telephone Niagara 
3-3386. 4t-4* 

KIRBY VACUUM CLEANER— In A-l 
condition, guaranteed. This ma- 
chine is complete with all cleaning 
attachments. $34.00. Terms avail- 
able. Call Walton 1796. E. H. 
Co. lt-4 



WANTED— Wrecked Cors; also parts 
for sole. Bum's Auto Ports. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED — 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We have veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loans. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We also need larger stock 
and tobacco farms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1-6988. 8t-3 

WANTED — Wrecked Cars; also parts 
for sale. Bum's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Tenant for good bottom 
farm, close to town, must have 
some farm equipment and help. 
Reference required. Write to Box 
111, Florence, Ky. 4t-l 

WANTED-^-Will do all types of sew- 
ing. Cull Walton 1224. 3t-2 # 



WANTED 



WANTED — Wrecked Cars; also parts 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Coll 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 



WANTED — Tenant on my farm with 
tractor. Coll after 6:00 p. m., 
FLeetwood 7-5668. 5t-4 

WANTED — Baby sitting or house 
work. Elizabeth Thompson, Beaver 
Road, Walton. 2t-4* 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



UPHOLSTER I NG — All types of fur- 
niture upholsteting; dinette sets, 
living rooms.chrome work a spec- 
ialty; all work guaranteed; free 
estimates. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5632 4t-2* 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 




BARTH MOTORS 

USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps' 
"The Place of Bargains 

1948 Studebaker IVi-ton truck 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp 



To-The-Job Specials 

1951 BUICK hardt^ 

1950 BUICK 2-door' *■ 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

Portable Welding performed by a Welder 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24 -Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair & Body Work 

Phono Wohoa II • FL Mill 
134 N. MAIN. WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS 




». 



■■ 



» 



wmmm 



Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 28, 1960 



OAK RIDGE 



Shirley Tollent. Editor — FL. 7-6881 
Oak Ridge Homemoker* 

The Oak Ridge Homemakers Club 
met ot the home of Mrs. John Love 
on January 19 and enjoyed a very 
interesting lesson on "Window Treat- 
ment" taught by Mrs. Kenneth Blake. 
She showed illustrations of various 
types of draperies and curtains to use 
on casement windows and convention- 
al type windows. She also showed 
ways to treat windows with extension 
rods that are now available, that will 
make a window look longer and wider. 

A delicious luncheon was served by 
the hostess, after which Mrs. Chester 
Tallent conducted the business ses- 
sion. Mrs. Chester Barton and Mrs. 
Charles Cummins will represent the 





When The Crash 

Comes - Be 

Protected 

MX&rkutomobih 
F***yC*tutual Inaurancm 
[^ Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
PHONE 112 - WALTON. ICY. 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled. Broken 

Lenses Replaced Expert 

Optical Repairing 



122 



Pike St., 

HEmlock 



Covington 

-1992 



club at the State Farm and Home 
Convention in Lexington on Jonuary 
26th. Next month the roll call will be 
answered by interesting focts about 
Washington or Lincolrt, so members 
.were advised to study up on those 
two presidents whose birthdays ore in 
February. Others present were Mrs. 
Ollie Millerf Mrs. Edward Rust, Mrs. 
T. B. Renaker, Mrs. , Leo Krout, Mrs. 
Kenneth Galloway, Mrs. E. C. Piper 

and three guests. 

* » * 

Rev. Manors, who was formerly the 
pastor of Independence Baptist Church 
and who has been pastoring a church 
at Germantown, Ky., for the past 
eight years, has retired and he and 
Mrs. Miners are now living in Nichol- 
son. 

The L. E. Thompsons were sadden- 
ed by the death of their little pet dog 
on Monday morning. He was run over 
by o bakery truck. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Egger was called to 
London, Ky., last week by the death 
er si ster-in-low. 



A large group of people from Oak 
Ridge Baptist Church attended the 
skating party last week, sponsored by 
the Intermediate Department of the 
Sunday School. % 

The Brownie Troop of Plantation 
Heights had a skating party last Sat- 
urday afternoon. 

This writer took a trip to North 
"Carolina last week. I wish that rood 
map makers would mark where there 
are cloverleafs ot intersections. It is 
very confusing to be, watching for a 
rood to turn left and find it turning 
to the right because of a cloverleaf. 
Some states have their turns very 
plainly marked, but others are more 
confusing than a Chinese puzzle. 

Mrs. Gilbert McClure of Plantation 
Heights underwent a gall bladder 
operation Tuesday morning. 

South Taylor Mill 

John Klein of Taylor Mill Road, 
is doing nicely at St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital following a recent heart attack 

Mrs. Walter Gentry, doughter of 
Mr. ond Mrs. Roy Klein, is much 
improved ot St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
after on emergency operation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Larry Richardson 
were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Lybran Richardson, Stafford Heights, 
Independence. 

George Cram, formerly of this com- 
munity, is on the critical list at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 

The golden wedding anniversary 
open house for Mr. and Mrs. John 
P. Riggs, Morning View, Route 1 , 
was attended by many friends, neigh- 
bors and relatives of the couple, 
with everyone extending to them 
congratulations and best wishes 

Notice To Creditors 

The Boone County Court has grant- 
ed Adminstration upon the estate of 
Vira R. Cornelius, deceased, and has 
appointed Roy I. Elliott ancillary ex- 
ecutor. All creditors having claims 
ogainst said estate are hereby notifi- 
ed to present them to the said Roy 
"T. Elliott", "Route 1 , Morning View, 
Kentucky, verified according to law, 
not late, than six months from Jan- 
uary 21, 1960. 

ROY I. ELLIOTT, Executor 
Route 1, Morning View, Ky. 
by Asa M Rouse, Attorney 
Walton, Kenucky 2t-4 

Note of Thanks! 

The Ladies Auxiliory of the Walton 
Volunteer Fire Department would like 
to say thanks to everyone who attend- 
ed our social at the Fire House on 
Saturday night. The door prize was 
won by Charlie Watson. 

For safety's sake, be sure that 
"self-polishing" waxes are thorough- 
ly dry before you walk on them. 
Twenty minutes is usually allowed for 
drying — 30 minutes in humid 
weather. 



FARMS 



312 Acm— 14 miles from Florence, approximately Vi mile off Route 
42; good 5-room house, large barn (practically new), lake well stocked, 
base 1.45 acres, fine stock farm — -price $21,000.00. 
93 Acre* — Located about 1 mile off LLL Highway; 4-room house, good 
barn, lot of outbuildings, well watered; owner says good fence; over 
half ridge land, base .9, belongs to widow getting up in years—has 
priced it to sell, $10,000.00. 

100 Acre* — Gallotin county, on good highway; modern home, combin- 
ation barn, a nice little farm, base 1.5 — $19,000.00. 
57 Acre* — Approximately 8 miles from Florence, on good road; barn, 
no house, nice frontage, 1.27 base — price $12,500.00. 
103 Acr e* 4 -room house, large barn, base 1.2, well watered, wonder- 
ful sock farm; located about Vi mile off blacktop on county road; 
buildings are located about middle-ways of farm, which doesn't have 
a hard road — price $100.00 per acre. 

35 Acre* — Barn, has nice wooded areo, level, nice road frontage — 
priced 10,000.00. 

142 Acre* — 8-room house (modern), large combination barn, Grade A 
milk, well located and a good form, base .9--$26,500.00. Will trade 
for city propertyy or small farm. 

: OTHER PROPERTY : 

Business Lot on Dixie Highway — 126' road frontage — price $7,500.00. 
3 Good, Lor»e Building Lot* — Well located, vary in price. 
Florence, Ky. — 5-room house, utility room, attached garage, fireplace, 
ceramic tile bath, awnings, storm doors and windows; located on new 
concrete street; city bus at door, also schoil bus — price $13,500.00. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 
7434 U. S. HIGHWAY 42 ot SCOTT DRIVE, FLORENCE. KENTUCKY 

PHONE: ATLANTIC 3-1481 



FARM BUI EAU 



w* 




I Kentucky Form Bureau 

Farmer* Are Turning Back Home 
For Solution* To Their Problem* 

After some ten years of watching 
their incomes go down while the rest 
of the economy keeps on going up, 
formers .hove about reoched the con- 
clusion that they can't depend upon 
the politicians in Washington to solve 
most of their major problems. More 
and more of them are turning their 
ottention away from Washington bock 
to their own organization ot home. 
" Farmers hove about reoched the 
conclusion that bargaining power in 
The market^ place can't be created 
ond maintained in W° in,r K} ,c ' n > 0L 
C, where most of the members of 
Congress represent consumers — not 
farmers. The only answer is for 
farmers to turn their energies and 
finances to building commodity bar- 
gaining power in their own organi- 
zations. 

That is just one of many thoughts 
in the minds of Farm Bureau leaders 
throughout Kentucky os thev get 
ready for a series of specialy-called 
meetings i.-„A>5 counties. The Board 
of Directors of the Kentucky Form 
Bureau Feden *ion has requested each 
county Farm t'.ireau president to coll 
a special mtiting of county FB 
boards of dire;trrs during the second 
ond third weet s of February At 
these meeting*, the county leaders 
will hear an explanation by sate 
leaders on plans for an expanded 
and improved Farm Bureau organi- 
zation of the future. 

The expanded Farm Bureau pro- 
gram, which was recently recommend- 
ed by the State Board of Drectors 
after more than a yeor of study by 
a commitee of 10 county FB presi- 
dents, is designed to get the organi- 



zation ready for the cholenges of 
the "Challenging Sixties " 

In a speech to the State Board 
recently. President Burl S St Clair 
hod this to say about Farm Bureau's 
plans for the. future: "Some enemie* 
of Form Bureau have said the day 
of the general farm organization is 
coming to a close; and that tomor- 
row's farm organization will be more 
specialized by commodities ond ser- 
vices. But to those who visualize the 
big picture, the answer is not a 
further splintering of organized ef- 
fort; but further concentration of 
resources, services, and influence in- 
to the type of organization that can 
effectively compromise the differ- 
ences of farmers so they can speak 
ond act through unity of purpose 
ond program." 

PINER HOMEMAKERS 

Miss Zelrha E Byerly, Kenton 
County Home Demonstration Agent, 
attended the January meeting ot the 
Piner Ho memakers Club with display 



cards and materials to bring added 
interest to the lesson on home fur 
nishing .* 

"Your Windows Are Important," 
was the theme of the lesson given 
by Mrs Fronk Elliott ond Mrs Roy 
Tomlin 

Plans were mode by some of the 
members to attend the annual Farm 
and Home Week, to be held January 
26-29, ot the Universty of Kentucky 

Mrs John Dwyer, citizenship choir- 
man, had chorge of the ofternoon 
program Mrs Dwyer plans to bring 
a guest speaker' to the February 
meeting to talk on Hawaii Mrs 
Angelo Pelizzari reod notes on ex- 
terior beautificotion. 

Mrs John Dwyer was hostess ot 
her home in Morning View, assisted 
by her sister and niece, Mrs. Best • 

Other members attending were: 
.Mrs J C Cavonaugh, Mrs. Robert 
Bell, Mrs.. Malcolm Oliver, Mrs Fred 
McMillian, Mrs. Stephen Rich, Mrs 
Owen Flynn, Mrs Leslie McMillion, 
Mrs Charles Flynn, Mrs. Elmer 
Spaulding, ond" Mrs Clarence Dun- 
can 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



GOSHEN CHRISTIAN 
MISSION MEETING 

. The Goshen Christian Mission met 
in the church basement Jonuory 7, 
for the regular monthly meeting, 
with Susie Beagle and Jessie Den- 
ton as hostesses. 

The meeting wos called to order 
by the president, Ruth Worthington 
and opened with prayer. Minutes 
were read by Ruby Worthington, In 
the obsence of Secretory Edno Collen, 
who wos ill. Esther Glenn gave the 
treasurer's report. After the bus- 
iness session it was discussed ond 
voted upon to visit two shut-ins in 
the afternoon of the next meeting. 
The group odjourned for the noon 
hour when, a delicious dinner was 
served. 

In the afternoon, the session wos 
opened with proyer by Ruby Worth- 
ington, followed by the study of 
Pout's life and teochings, which wos 
tought by Rachel Daniels A lot,is 
being ga in ed fr om thrs *tudy. 

Those attending were Inez Vas- 
fiiie," Susie BeOgte, nfarmie C W*fc, 
Jessie Denton, Goldie Glenn, Rachel 
Daniels, Nettie Mann, Margaret Mc- 
Millian, Virginia Wells, Jessie Koh- 
ler, Catherine Dephner, Ruth Worth- 
ington, Eulo Lofollette, -Esther Glenn, 
Ruby Worthington, Joan . Ashoaft, 
ond the following children, Albert 
Denton, Wayne Mann, Dexter Lo- 
follette, Donald Glenn, Tonyo ond 
Greg Ashcroft Two visitors were al- 
so present, Mrs Lois Monn and Mrs 
Ruby Glass. 

The next meeting will be held on 



Thursday, February 4, with Tobitt 
"Bridges and Ruby Worthington as 
hostesses. 

W. H. Roe at Burlington 

W. H. Roe, Contact Representative 
of the Kentucky Disabled Ex-Service 
Men's Board, will be at the Court 
House i in Burlington, February 3rd, 
from 9:00 until 11:30 a. m. He 
will assist veterans and their depend- 
ents with claims for benefit* due 
them at a result of their miliary 
i service 



Dairy foods take a fifth of the 
consumer/* food dollar, according to 
.U. S government statistics. At the 
same time, dairy foods supply a con- 
siderably larger proportion of the 
total supply of food nutrient* than 
any other food group 




NEAR CLOVERLEAF 

Inti and Acreag e 



FIVE APT. HOUSE 

"Good" Investment- 

NICE 2 BEDR'M FR'ME 

Priced to Sell 
— coll — 

gayle Mcelroy 

Wohon 217 

Austin Mann Realty 

DhUe 1 5555 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 




WORKING 

TOGETHER 

FOR THE SOUTH'S 

CONTINUED 

GRESS 

COUNT U£ IN uassssn- 

for Southern Railway has no intention of being "among 

the missing" when it comes to working for the continued 

growth and progress of the territory we serve. As we 

have in the past, we will go right on doing everything 

we can to promote the prosperity and well-being of 

Jthe modern South that means so much to all of us. 

This is no idle promise. It is, in fact, a part of our 
corporate creed: "To develop the territory we serve 
; 1 and to foster faith in the South, its people and its 
pportunities." 

It would take a long list, indeed, to include all 

those in the South-today wHo^are working for 

and looking toward a still greater future for 

America's "youngster" opportunity-land - 

the modern South. If such a roster is ever 

drawn up, be sure to "count us m.-' 



<^ky **./**&*£(£* 



Pr«»id»nt 



SOUTHERN 

RAILWAY 

SYSTEM 



WAtWNOTOM. B.C. 



Thursday, January 28, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



■/. 



JANUARY CLEARANCE! 



Ladies' 9.95 Dresses now $3.00 

Girls' 3.98 Dresses now $2.00 

Blouses 2 for only $3.00 



5.98 Skirls now only $2.98 

10.95 Shoes now only $6.95 

9.95 Shoes ; now only $5.95 



Bells— 79c value now 25c 

Large Rummage Table 
Toni Todd and Vicki Vaughn Dresses 



Cliff Ryan's Walton Hardware & Dry Goods 



Old Phone: Walton 99 



a 



New Phone: HUdson 54000 



$17,183 Given To 
Warsaw Residents _ 
By the Red Cross ~ 

The Amencon Notional Red Crow 
gov* $17,183 in disaster assistance 
to victims of the Christmas Day ex-. 
posion in Warsaw, it was announced 
last week All of the aid was pro- 
vided os on outright gift to help 
meet the needs of Worsow residents, 
ond no repayment will ever be ex- 
pected Of occepted, occordng to Mr$ 
Cornne M Thrall, who wos »n charge 
of the National Red Cross disoster 
assistance program 



Mrs Thrall and other Notionol 
Red Cross workers were on the job 
in Warsaw from Christmos until early 



REMINGTON 
Chain Saws 




Prices Start At 

$159.50 

LIPSCOMB 

FARM SUPPLY 



PHONI 100 



WALTON, riY. 



last week A Citizen's Advisory Com- 
mittee — composed of representatives 
of the, corn/nunity— -assisted the Red 
Cross by hearing ond approving re- 
quests of Warsaw families for Red 
Cross assistance 

A total of 36 Worsow families ap- 
plied for Red Cross ossistonce, Mrs. 
Thrall said However, she pointed 
out that four families withdrew their 
requests when they found their in- 
surance wos odequote to meet their 
needs This left 32 families who 
were given Red Cross Jielp. 

Mrs Thrall expressed her thanks 
to Mayor O. A Bogardus, Mrs Del- 
mar Alexander, choirmon of the 
Gollotin County Red Cross, members 
of the Advisory Committee, the 
newspapers, rodio ond television, and 
to all individuals and organizations 
who helped during the emergency 
rehabilitation period "Without oil 
of this help, the Red Cross could 
not have completed this disaster os- 
sistonce program in such a short 
period of time,"- Mrs Thrall soid 

Cecilian 4-H Club Meets 

The Cecilian 4-H Club held its 
monthly meeting January 18 The 
next meeting wos set for February 
15 The president, Mary Lee Wain- 
scoff, colled the meeting to order. 
Miss Marcum visited he club ond 
talked to members ond leaders 

The following night, Jdnilbry 19, 
the club enioyed a skating party at 
Lloyd's Skating Rink, which was a 
great success 



VISALIA PTA MEETS 

At the January meeting of the 
Visnlio PTA. Mrs. Horry Figgins 



presented the sixth grade with a 
plaque ds winners in the P.T.A. 
membership .drive- Mis*. J qmce Red- 
man received o book for her port, 
individually ■ 

Mrs. Ray Cheesman, secretary, 
presided and Rev- Donald Pineur 
gave the devotions. Miss Alice Bud- 
ke gove the solute to the flog, ond 
Miss Julio Halpin of the Newport 
Public Health Service, spoke on di- 
seoses ond preventive medicines. 

Mrs Horold Buxton announced 
that the mothers' sing group would 
meet at her home to practice for 
February's Founders' Doy program 

Mrs Wilmer Sfeinhauser's sixth 
grade won the room count: 

Pt. Pleasant Homemakers 

The Point Pleasant Homemokers, 
at their January meeting, held in the 
home of Mrs Ben Often, accepted 
with regret the resignation of their 
president, Mrs John Kovoch. The 
new president is Mrs Ambrose Foltz. 

Highlighting the meeting was o 
citizenship quiz by Mrs Fred Black 
ond. a history of music by Mrs John 
Darby Deferring from a regular 
lesson, members exchanged recipes 
and cooking ideas 

Members attending were Mesdames 
Nlohn Darby, Jock Brewer, Earl More- 
head, Jomes Dolwick, Stanley Schulte, 
Ben Often, Fred Block, Leslie Step- 
henson, George Copeland, Ambrose 
Foltz ond o guest, Mrs Burnett. 

IS- YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 




TIME PAYMENT 
PLAN 

NO MONEY DOWN aS^S^^B^ 

Sensational Cleanup Prices 

Rich Deep Luxurious Wall to Wall Carpeting vfL |1|| S(|. yd. 

Completely Installed with Padding tlsUU and Up 

Averoge 12x12 Room and Hall— 16 yards as low as $80.00 complete 



t 



Come In . . But If You Can't . . 
SHOP AT HOME TODAY 



Just Call Dixie 1-4200 

AND WE'LL SEND A MAN 
TO YOUR HOME ANY TIME 




Linoleum Department 

*1 .1 *■ » d 



Harry Slashes Vinyl Floor Covering Prices J 

No Wax, No Scrub Vinyl Plastic Floor Covering 
Nationally Advertised Brands 

5-Year Guarantee 



ARRY'S CORNER 



3224 DIXIE HIGHWAY 
DIXIE 1-4200 



ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 
PLENTY PARKING 



Mental Health Meetings Bake Sale Saturday 



The first of o series of public meet- 
ings on mental health under the 



sponsorship Of the NortRern^Kentucky k 
Mental Health Association will be 
held at the Boone County High audi- 
torium on Thursday, February 4 at 8 
p.m. Miss Helen Hayward, Execu- 
tive Secretory of the Greater Cincin- 
nati Mentol Health Council, a United 
Appeal agency, will speak on "Amer- 
ica's Most Neglected Child, the Aver- 
oge Normal Child." 

More meeting are sceduled, so com 
toct 1 9 W. 11 th Street, Covington, for 
information. 

In Army Exercise 

Army yPrivate Charles W. White, 
18, son of Mrs Laura Bell, Florerrte^r 
and Albert White, Covington, is to 
participate with other personnel from 
the 24th Infantry Division in Exer- 
cise Winter Shield at the Grafen- 
wohr-Hohenfels training area in the 
southern part of Germany, Feb. 1 -7. 

White, a rifleman in Company B 
of the division's 28th Infantry, enter- 
ed the Army in June 1958', com- 
pleted basic training at Fort Riley, 
Kansas, and arrived overseas in De- 
cember 1958 

4-H Club Meeting 

The first meeting of the 4-H Club 
of Mr. Ritchie's fifth grade closs 
was held December 9 at the Taylor 
Mill Elementary School. The purpose 
of this first meeting ,was to elect 
club officers. 

Those named were: President, 
Sandy Richardson; vice president, 
Lame Marshall; secretary and treas- 
urer, Sandra Mooneyhon; song ond 
game leaders, Mike Price and Mar- 
garet Haley, and reporter, Bobby 
Sponton 

Youth Choir Scrap Drive 

The Youth Choir of the Independ- 
ence Christian Church will have a 
Scrap Drive on Saturday, January 30. 
The proceeds will be used to purchase 
choir robes^ If you have an old plow, 
broken shovel or ony old scrap to give 
away, please coll FL. 7-8911, FL 7- 
5321 .or FL. 7-8401 or any member 
of the choir. 

Dinner at Falmouth 

The Northern Kentucky Proved 
Sire Service held a wives and tech- 
nician dinner meeting at the Small 
Fry Restaurant, Falmouth, recently. 

Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. 
Alan Nagel, Compbell county; Mr. 
and Mrs. Williom Biddle, Pendleton 
county; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jack- 
son, Kenton county, and Lawrence 
Butler, Mason county. 

Speaker at the meeting was D L. 
Heoton, Field Representative for 
American Breeders Service. His top- 
ics were, "What's New About Frozen 
Seman" ond "Getting the Most Out 
of 'Your Advertising " 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TriFT HIGHWAY 

In-Car Heaters 
Show Starts at 7:30 



SAT. ft SUN. JAN. 30-31 

—Double Feature — 

"HEY BOY, HEY GIRL" 

FIRST RUN 
Louis Prima - Keely Smith 

.■ . . . PLUS . . . 

"BANDIT OF ZHOBE" 

(color) 

Victor Mature - Anne Aubrey 

CARTOON 



AUCTION 

Saturday, January 30 

T:30 p. m. 

-Household Goods, Antiques, Gloss, 
China, 3 -Corner Cupboard, Cherry, 
2 Dining Room Suites, 2 Bedroom 
Suites, Tools, Clocks, 4 Iron Ket- 



tles. 



JOHN STUBBLEFIELD 

US 25, 6 Miles South of Florence 



The Sophomore Class of Walton- 
Verona High School will have a Bake 
'Sale at Gross Appliance Store oh Sat- 
urday, January 30 beginning at 10:30 

a m. ' 

Martha Class Meeting 

The Mortho Sunday School Class 
of Piner Baptist Church had its 
monthly meeting January? 21st at the' 
home of Mrs. Jenny Sharp. 

The meeting wos called to order 
by the president, Mrs. Sharp. Devo- 
tional was given Jby Christine Oliver. 
After o short business session, re- 
freshments were served to Mrs. Agnes 
Caldwell, Mary Oliver, Myrtle Bell, 
Christine Oliver, Georgia Cornelius 
and' the hostess. 

The next -meeting will be at the 
home of Christine Oliver on February 
17. Christine Tungate, a member of 
the class, is in Booth Hospital. 

The Training Union of Piner Bap- 
tist Church enjoyed a Skating Party 
Thursday =rrfg+it at the Walton Skat- 
ing Rink. Everyone reported a nice 
time. 

New Zealand and Uruguay still 
exceed the U. S. in annual per capita 
consumption of animal protein foods 
(meats). 



The antibiotic octi-dione wos used 
last year by the U. S. Forest Service 
to protect white pine trees from blis- 
ter rust disease — cost, 4Vi cents a 
tree. 

Sharp contrasts of light and dork 
cause eyes to work overtime. When 
reading, hove the entire room well- 
lighted for less contrast between the 
page and surrounding areas. 

Accidents cause more deaths to 
children under 14 years than the 
totol of the next four leading causes. 



HALL 

DDT CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone FLectwood 7-6181 

Operators: Robert Hall 
and Lyle Sullivan 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

Open 7:00 A. M. 
to 6 00 P. M 




SAYING IS MUCH SAFER HERE! 

■ Every savings account in our association is 
fully insured up to $10,000 by an instrumtntality 
of the Federal Government. In addijion, your sav- 
ings are backed by large resources and reserves. 
Don't take chances; open your account here. 



ROSEDALE 



>P LATONIA 

PBrSAVlNGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 



CAROLINI end SOUTHERN AVE. 



HE 1-7723 



Bob's Service Center 

5605 MADISON PIKE INDEPEN6ENCE, KY. 

PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-4091 

USED CARS 

(Bank Rate Financing) 

1956 Ford Crown Victoria '.. $1,195 

V-8 with Overdrive — Sharp! 

1952 Chevrolet 4-Door $5.00 down 

Standard* Shift 

1957 Buick 2-Door $1,595 

Century Hardtop 

1953 Ford 2-Door $595 



Hardtop, Automatic, Radio, Heoter — Looks and Runs Good! 

We Make Keys for Everything 
"' We Sell Complete Line of Dunlap Tires 

"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL" 



■■ 



#oge Six 



, WALTON ADVERTISER, Wolton, Kentucky 



(ftJimttbcrs Sc (irubhs 




<£ffer Jtag IfadJtty 




for a 



Complete axib ^emrttful ferine? 



Main b Alta Vista 
Phone 352 



Walton, Kentucky 
Phone 352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 



INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 



Serving Rural Kenton County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserves 
Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 



WrlH»9 FIRE, WIND & EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 
You Want Up to 75% of the Value of the Building 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



We Make Loans on Home Appliances, Televisions, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages 



TOO TIRED ? 

Your Postman will 
do the leg-work' 
■for you. .when you 

Safety-Mail 

WHERE ifousaw DOES 
make a difference 





WE PROVIDE 

Insured Safety 
Plus Real Profit 

FOR YOUR MN6S 



(^.RST^EDERAL 

Savings* Loan Association 



501-503 Main Street - Covington, Ky. 
36th & Decoursey - - Latonia, Ky. 
213-223 Dixie Highway - Elsmere, Ky. 

ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY 



Thursday, January 28, I960 



BY OR. KENNETH J, FOREMAN 



Bible Material: Acts 17; I Thessalonlana 

1 -through 2. 

Devotional Reading: Luke 8:4-15. 



Response 



Lesson for January 31, 1960 




Office Phone 
Cattle Yords 



Robt. W. Cross 

Harvey Schneider _ BRamble 1-6876 



__ KIrby 1-5062 
._ KIrby 1-5063 
_ KIrby 1-3345 



THE NORM BROCK CO. 

GhNCWNAT* STOCK YARDS 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none. We 
are strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? 

Reference: Ask the First 
Man You Meet 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPT 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



COURTEOUS 
DEPENDABLE 
REASONABLE SERVICE 

J»HONE AT 3-1133 



r 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

7205 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 




Dr. Foreman 



A VISITOR from America was 
**■ talking with a missionary to 
an Eastern country. "I read your 
letters," he said, "but it seems to 
me they are all success stories. 
Now that I have visited you out 
here I know you have a great many 
failure-stories. I know these have 
caused you a 
great deal of dis- 
appointment and 
even tears. Why 
don't you-put 
some of these 
failure-stories 
into your let- 
ters?" The mis- 
sionary's reply 
was, "Well, the 
American 
churches don't want us to weep on 
their shoulders. What they want is 
success stories, so I give "em what 
they want. But it's only half the 
truth." 

Soma Acts, It Stems, Wart Wasted 
The whole Book of Acts is a kind 
of missionary news-letter on a 
large scale. But Luke, good doctor 
that he was, knew that an honest, 
case-book will include the failures, 
the patients that died in spite of 
everything. The book of Acta does 
not 'give a careful reader the im- 
pression that everything was rosy 
in the First Century. Some acts of 
the apostles were fruitful of good. 
Other acts, it seems, were wasted, 
so far as visible results went. 

There is nothing automatic 
about preaching. The same sermon 
will have opposite effects on dif- 
ferent persons. This has always 
been so. Take the story of Saint 
Paul at Thcssalonica, Berea and 
Athens. He visited those places in 
1-2-3 order. He Was the same Saint 
Paul— but what a difference In the 
responses he got! Thessalonica got 
into an uproar; he had to make a 
quick get-away by night. Berea 
waa much better, he got Bible 
study classes going. Some imported 
hoodlums from Thcssalonica broke 
i.p the meetings but it wasn't 

Berea's fault. And then we And him 
in Athens, ancient city named for 
the goddess of wisdom. But when 
Paul offers them the heavenly Wis- 
dom they do not recognize it. 

It It God's Fault? 

Some people think that God does 
not really want every one to be 
saved. So he never tries hard to pet 
through to the people he has no in- 
tention of saving7The""cairrof Goa^" 
is such that it comes to some in a 
loud compelling sound; to others in 
a whisper they cannot hear at all. 
Very few people really believe this. 
Most Christians believe that God 
sent his son into the world to save 
the world, .that God desires all men 
to be saved. They dare not lay the 
blame for failures on God. So It is 
said by many that wherever a fail- 
ure of the Gospel message has to 
be chalked up, the fault is no' 
God's but the messenger's. The wit- 
ness was no't given in an attractive 
way, the minister did not speak 
with conviction, sins in the liv. 
of Christians erect a barrier that 
no "good words for Jesus" can get 
over. There is much truth in this. 
of course. Most of us who are older 
can remember preachers we heard 
in years gone by, preachers we 
thought ridiculous (and maybe— 
they were). If we are Christians 
now, we thank God that finally 
God's message came to us by a 
more credible messenger than ■ 
some of those. 

Some People Never Open Their Mail 
But after all, the heart of the 
reason why some respond to God 
and some don't, is in the hearts of 
those who hear. Consider the dif- 
ference, in these notes in Acts, be- 
tween the believers and those that 
never believed. There were at least 
three points of difference. 1. Some 
were -serious, others laughed it off. 
God's message, with some people, 
is like a registered letter marked 
"Deliver to addressee only." The 
mail man delivers it, the man 
knows the letter is for him — but 
then he tosses it into the waste- 
basket without opening it. He la 
afraid he will have to answer It. 
2. Some of Paul's hearers (as in 
Athena) were quite willing to talk 
about religion, it's quite a conver- 
sations-piece. But when it came to 
doing something, making a decis- 
ion, they lost interest. Talkers-only 
are not going to sit very close 
when God's conversation gets per- 
aonal. 3. Some were humble; others 
too proud to listen. Isn't that -the 
root of it? 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 




<* 



£> 



These hands might have painted the 
world's greatest masterpiece. These hands 
might have played faultlessly the most diffi- 
cult concerto. These hands might have mixed 
a compound that would destroy disease. 
These hands might have been raised in bless- 
ing over a trusting mankind. 

Instead they are chained. Somewhere, 
somehow, they failed. Perhaps they reached 
over a counter and stealthily snatched a 
jewel. Perhaps they searched a safe and took 
what other hands had worked for. Perhaps 
they held the gun that wiped out a life. 
Somewhere they went wrong. Somewhere 
they failed. 

Hands do not act by themselves. Person- 
alities control them— personalities swayed 
by impulses and convictions, good and bad. 
The Church, your Church, is waiting to 
guide hands, minds, hearts and lives. Here 
good impulses, right convictions are born 
and nurtured. Here, in God's House, hands 
learn to move aright to find life's work, 
unchained and triumphant. 



THE CHURCH POH ALL 

ALL FOR THB CHURCH 
TKa CharcH it 4m |ttat««t Utlor «n 
taith loi iK» U.ld ., of il>». .cl,, aad 
|aad <,l„,.Ji,p |i „ . H,nUa el 
apnilaa! Mlm WitKoal a M>o*f CWch. 
Milhf, draaariata *•' cmluailaaa <•» 
aaitiaa. Then art fa*, aaaad naaoai 
»K)t t»ti» |»»m> akoaki llkao rnian 
,f t wl.,l r a.d »f, (w , aW Oia«». TW» 
• " (I) Fw'Km van ul, (2) Fa, hi, 

aVtsWl uif ()) Far Ih. aal. of K.. 

'"■»'; aad a.iiaa. (4) Fat aW uli 
•I *m CW-H .iv.ll. a.r.,.1, ar.d. I,., 
a>oi.l and maknal aapfmt. I'taa to f* 
I* cirarra ttfalatlr aad r»ad «*«, 11,1.1, ' 
•U.I.. 

U* Boca Ckaakw Van* 



■■am 


IWbu 


:» 


70-n 


Moadar 


frorarto 


to 


4 


Tuaaday 


Fan cat 


7 


44 


Kadaaaday 


Paalma 


4 


1-1 


TWadv 


r phfaiiaima) 


4 


li 


Fridar 


!*aiaa 


M 


10-11 


HakrJai 


ratio* 


M 


14 



This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business, Concerns of This Section: 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

*§"••#• Wolton, Ky. 

CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florence 



LINTON fir LINTON, BARBERS 

Wolton, Kentucky 

BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU 



ATlontic 3-2112 



Devon, Ky. 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

Phona 95 Wolton. Ky. 



LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

Wolton 529 Open Doily Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

"Your Ford Dealer" Walton, Ky. 



ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texoco Gas, Oil, and Tires Wolton, Ky. 



DEMOISEY GAS COMPANW 

Phone 1372 Wolton, Ky 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

Phone 184 Wolton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

Phone 187 Walton. Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK?, 

Walton, Kentucky 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

ReoTEstote 4 Auctioneers Cov. HE 1-5107 



WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryan, Proprietor Phone Wolton 99 

READNOUR COAL & FEED 

Phono 154 ^ j Wolton, Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Er longer Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

19 Walton, Ky. 



CONRAD HARDWARE 

"Ab" Ryan, Owner Phone Wolton 23 



LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

100 Wo It on. Ky. 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

200 North Main St., Walton 



BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

Fleetwood 7-3081 Nicholson. Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

Phone 1345 Wolton, Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE 

Phone 40 Chryslar S. Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FUetwood 7-3841 Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH— JEWELERS 

613 Madison Avo. Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

Phone 663 or 662 Adv. Bldg. Walton, Ky. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 28, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



Staffordsburg 



Mm J. A. KvMMy. Uitot. PL. 7 5011 

Mr. and Mr». M. G. Whorton ond 
children of Dayton, O , spent the 
week-end here with relatives. 

We extend our tympothy to Lester 
Adamt of Lotonia who lost the fin- 
ger* from his right hand while too 
close to an electric saw. 



SALE! 




THIS POWERFUL 
BRAND-NIW 

EUREKA 



MODIl (03 B 



hits 

OIIO. 

•69" 



39 



88 



Complete with 7 -piece. 
•et off cleaning tooli 

— Easy Tertn» Avoiloble — 

Hagedorn and Sons 

Incorporoted 
IS4 Di.le Hljhwoy, Irlon 9 .r. Ky. 



Frankie Wuncan Jr. is visiting with 
the^ Chester Ropp family while his 
porents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Duncan 
are gone to Mayo Clinic where Mr. 
Duncan will undergo several tests. 

We hear that Lou Ervin is recover- 
ing nicely from a recent stroke. 

J. A. Keeney enjoyed calls from 
the following during the past week: 
Mrs. E. B. Rich, Miss Alma Stephens, 
Miss Jane Mackie, Miss Mary Step- 
hens, Mrs. Carsee Brinkley, Mrs. Don 
Keeney, Mr. ond Mrs. C. S. Rapp. 

Mrs. J. J. Barnett spent Tuesday 
with her niece, Mrs. Willard Ander- 
son. 

Mr ond Mrs. L. J. Rapp called 
on their son on Sunday evening. Ches- 
ter was a bit under par from a bout 
with a virus infection. 

Glad to know that John Klein came 
home from the hospital on Friday and 
is imp'oving nicely. 

Sorry to miss the Whites Tower 
news since Mr. ond Mrs. Ernest Ryle 
have moved to Lotonia. 

Mr, and Mrs. Howard Bornett ana 
daughter called on Mr. and Mrs. Eu- 
gene Bornett on Sunday. 

Miss Susan Rich spent Sunday with 
Miss Carol Shaw. 

Its so nice to have good neighbors. 
Recently when I hod extra men to 
cook for and was wondering what I 
could fix quickly, my neighbor colled 
to soy that she hod mode on up-side- 
down cake for me. And it was surely 
good. Trouble is you just feel in debt 
to some folks for their many kind- 
nesses. 

SomeMolks say ' ' wby-te4eac^iterni 
in the .JStaffordsDurg newsr""T\vish 
folks would call when they learn of 
•events. I do not know when to coll 
you. 

Mr. C. P. Duncan is again hospita- 
lized. Hope He is soon much improved. 

Wintering steer calves in Konsas 
produced on average of a quarter 
pound more doily gom on wheat than 
those fed sorghum grain. 



WE ARE NOW DOING 

GENERAL REPAIR WORK 

— First Class Mechanic — 

DOC'S SERVICE STATION 

1 Mile South of Crittenden Phone TAylor 4-5688 



NEW 1960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 



Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - 
For Service . . . Call 
Walton 13 or ATlantic 3-7351 



Freerers 



REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhagen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 



We Now Have 

for the convenience of 

BOONE COUNTY CUSTOMERS 

A BOONE COUNTY PHONE 

ATlantic 2-2020 

Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Kentucky 

ATlantic 2-2020 



-T 



NAPOLEON 



Mrs. Virflie Atho, Editor— Nl. 3-2744 

We were very sorry to heor of the 
tragic accident which happened at 
the Craig's Creek bridge Saturday 
night ond we wont to extend our 
deepest sympathy to all the families 
of these boys. 

Mrs. Ruby Webster is in St. Elizo- 
beth Hospital and we want to wish 
her a speey recovery. 

Mrs. John Wallace went to Lexing- 
ton Thursday night to be with her 
daughter, Mrs. Glenn Collins, who was 
to be operated on Friday morning at 
the Baptist Hospital there in Lexing- 
ton. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Emmitt Masters and 
Mr. ond Mrs. Kenneth Masters ond 
children visited Bobby Masters at Ft. 
Knox on Sunday. 



Little Miss Anita' Brashear spent 
t'.e week-end with her grandparents, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Brashear and 
family. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Spencer called 
ot St. Elizabeth Hospital Saturday 
afternoon to visit several friends that 
Qt9 patients there. , 

Little Rickey Lee Bonto spent Sat- 
urday with his grandporerfis, Mr. ond 
Mrs. H. H. Bonta. 

Charlie Skirvin and Dove Webster 
were calling on Mr. Wilson Mondoy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Luallen spent 
Sunday with Mr. ond Mrs. Kelley Kin- 
man. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brashear, 
Mrs. Redford Thomas, Mrs. Ruthie 
Thomas ond children were business 
visitors In Covington on Monday. 

Miss Eva Lee Masters and Miss 
Phyllis Lillard were visitors In Flor- 
ence on Saturday. 



Mr. ond Mrs. Hargis Banta Jr. and 
Rickey Lee and M-«. Virgie Atho 
were Saturday night supper guests of 
Mr. ond Mrs. H. H. Banta. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Blythe of Latonio 
spent Saturday with her mother, Mrs. 
J. L. Hendrix. 

Miss Eva Lee Masters spent Satur- 
day night with Miss Phyllis Lillard. 

G. H. Webster and Glenda visited 
Mrs. Ruby Webster at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital Saturday ond Sunday. 

Mrs. George Skirvin, Mrs. Junior 
Banta, Mrs. Virgie Atho, Mrs. Emma 
Richardson and Mrs. Willa Mae 
Morksberry were calling on Mrs. Fred 
Green last Mondoy afternoon. 

Mr. Wollace Hon spent Fridoy 
night with his son, Gayle Hon and 
fomirW— 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Morksberry 
and children colled on Mr. and Mrs. 
George Skrivin on Friday.- 

Mrs. Johnnie Edmondson and baby 
spent several days with her parents, 
"Mr: end Mrs J. Wallace. — 

Mr. J. T Lillard colled on hf\r. and 
Mrs. Kelley Kinmon Saturday after- 
noon. 

Mrs. W. E. Lollord was a business 
visitor in Warsjw on Fridoy after- 
noon. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 






CRITTENDEN 



Mrs. W. Cook*, Editor — TA 4-2718 

Mr. ond Mrs. Estell Londrum ond 
baby have gone to Florida to live. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Kenneth Wynn are 
visiting Mrs. Wynn's son, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Donald Landrum in Florida. 

David Webster is in St. Elizobeth 
Hospjtal suffering with a broken arm. 
He is son of Mr. and Mrs. Mote Web- 
ster. 

Several from here amended the 
funeral of Kenneth Connley at Erl- 
anger on Tuesday. 

David Humphrey has joined the 
Navy. He is stationed in Texas. ,, 

Mr. and Mrs. Horrier Landrum has 
gone to housekeeping in Mr. ond Mrs. 
Robert Worthington house. 

Mr. William Stephens returned 
home Sunday after spending o week 
i n St. - P e t e r s bur g, Ftej 



Mr. and Mrs. James Gillock spent 
Sunday with their daughter, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Dudley Farrell of Cincinnati. 

NOTICE OF SALE . . . 

Notice is hereby give-) that ov 1950 
Ford, Kenton county license 516-448, 
serial number I0OA141935, will be 
sold Saturday, January 30, 1960, at 
10:00 a. m., for wrecker service ond 
storoge at Bob's Auto Parts, Union, 
Kentucky. 2t-3 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Mitts Electric 
Service 

LIGHT AND POWER WIRING 

New ond Old Homes 
U L H. & Power Wire On Time 

AXTEL 1-6756 
Evenings, Coll Walton 1063 



Mrs. Walter Cook who hos been 
in St. Elizabeth Hospital has been 
able to be taken to her daughter's 
home, Mr. and Mrs. George Roberts 
on Lebona Road. Mrs. Cook was in- 
jured in a car wreck last week ond 
she is slowly improving. 

Mrs. Joe Collins who has been a' 
the Rest Home ot Dry Ridge for sev- 
eral weeks hos returned home. 

Mrs. Collie McClure 'is ill ot her 
home. 



Mac's Restaurant 

LLL Highway, V* Mile South of 
• NICHOLSON, KY. 
Phone: FLeetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOME COOKING— 

Open 6 a. m. to 11 p. m. 

Breakfast, Dinner, Lunch, Set-Ups 
to Go Country Ham, Chicken, 
Steak, Shrimp, Soda Fountain 

Make Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 



Announcing: DURALEX Glassware 

All Sizes — Glasses, Cups, Saucers, and Bowls 

For Home, Restaurant and Commercial Use 

DURALEX has these advantages over ordinary china and glassware: 
Is safe ond sonitory; break, chip and crock resistant; heat resistant up 
to 600 degrees F; can be used for freezing foods; dries to a shine with- 
out wiping; has the appearance of lovely crystal; has no sharp edges 
to cut; is 100% glass- (made by a brand new process); is economical; 
made in Fronce by St. Gobain, makers of fine glassware for over 300 
years; is covered by a written guarantee; open stock, can be purchased 
In sets or by the piece, and available at 

Walton Hardware & Dry Goods, Walton 
Coleman Grocery, Nicholson 

. Geneva Campbell. Representative 

PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7 5544 
"The Complete Line of Virtuolly Unbreokoble Glassware" 



HIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



m 



REAL ESTATE 



LOANS! 

AUTOMOBILE 



PERSONAL 



SAVINGS COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 




SPECIAL 



(while they last) 



Clothes Dryers 
$149 



.95 

terms 



-MATCHING WASHER- 



$239 



.95 

terms 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 

Erlanger, Kentucky 

ATlantic 2-2020 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



There's nothing like a new car— and no new ear like a Chevrolet. This is the Tmpala Sport Coupe! 




©CHEVY! 



NOW- THE CAR THAT STARTS THE SIXTIES 
WITH SO MUCH THAT'S NEW, 

SO MUCH THAT'S DIFFERENT 
...AND SETS THE PACE WITH LOWER PRICES! 



§m The Dtos* Star. Chwy Show b color San<!«y», NBC-TV-th. P»t Boon. Cfcwy Showroom wmMt.ABCTV 



Chevrolet speaks of the Sixties like 
no other car— with a broad accent on 
spaciousness, stirring new concepts in 
styling and strong emphasis on spirit 
and thrift. 

Step inside this superlative '60 and 

look at the worlds of room around 
you: head room, hip room, shoulder- 
squaring room. Note how Chevrolet's 
engineers have further flattened and 
narrowed the transmission tunnel to 

S" ve the middle man more foot room. 
hevrolet's greater roominess is inside 
where you want it— not outside in 
useless body overhang. 

You'll find economy teamed with 
performance in a new standard V8, 
engineered to deliver up to 10% more 
miles for every gallon, or the strapping 
Hi-Thrift 6. 

And riding comfort in the new one 
is a never-ending treat, thanks to Full 
Coil spring suspension. There are also 
thicker, newly designed body mounts 
that filter noise and vibration to the 
vanishing point, more rigid* frame and 
many other engineering advances. 

But you'll have to drive the Sixty 
gizzler yourself — that's the clincher. 

Why not see your Chevrolet dealer 
now— for a drive ■^■mm^b^m 
and the happy de- 
tails on Chevy's J CHE VROLET! 
new lower prices. InJ 



f 



Now— fast delivery, favorable deals! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer. 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Phone 95 



Walton, Ky. 



— 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, January 28, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION l^m^ 



Classified Advertising Rates: 25c per 

ad for 25 words or loss; over 

25 words, t-cent dot word. 

Ads cash in advance! 



FOR SALE. 



FOR SALE — Hogs for locker, whole 
or half; also fresh lord.. Rouse's 
Slaughter House, Hempfling Rood, 
1 mile East of LLL Highway. Call 
Fleetwood 7-2735. tf-37 

FOR SALE — Registered Angus male, 
19 months old, Eileenmere breed- 
ing, Eiso Trojan Erica family; good 
individu ol and gentle. William R. 



FOR SALE — Solid mahogany, dining 
room suite, table and 6 chairs, 
buffet; good condition. Phone FL 
7-2795, offer 4 p. m. tf-2 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark outboard 
motor, 1957 model, 35 horsepower, 
electric starter; in good condition. 
Price $295.00. Phone Walton 
187. 3t-2 

FOR SALE— 1952 Chevrolet 4-door 
sedan, deluxe, good condition, for 
$200.00. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-7453. 4t-2* 



FOR SALE — Enough lumber to build 
a home. Telephone FLeetwood 



7-2897. 



3t-2* 



Brown, Rich Rood at Piner, Morn- 



-ing View,.Ky. FL. 7-5 172. 



2t-3' 



FOR SALE — Com and hoy. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-2807. 4t-2* 

FOR SALE — 3-burner kerosene stove; 
wood heater; 3-gallon electric but- 
ter churn. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5447. 2f-4* 

FOR SALE- — 16' deep freeze, excel- 
lent condition, low price. Coll Wal- 
ton 1621 or 1972. 2t-4* 

FOR SALE — 400-pound Norge deep 
freeze, upright, same as new, 
$150.00. R. McKenney, Verona, 
Ky., on Stote Route 14. „3t-4* 



FOR SALE— 1 957 F ormoll 130 Super 
H, all equipment, like new, will 
sell reasonably. Call FLeetwood 
7-2994 — 4t-4* 

FOR SALE — One-gallon size auto- 
matic milk pasteurizer, $15.00. 
Donald E. Russell," FLeetwood 
7-2633. lt-4* 

FOR SALE' — 6-room house, not mod- 
em, full basement, 2 acres fruit 
and berries. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5848. 2t-4 

COAL FOR SALE— Lump coal, $12 00 
per ton; stoker coal, $12 00 per 
ton; 4x6 block, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
Walton 2034. tf-40 



FOR SALE — Seven Wisconsin Holstein 
heifers, 4 bred, 3 open, two years 
old first of January; also 4 lots, 
100'x200'. Andrew Irwin, Bagby 
Rood, Crittenden. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-5830. 3t-2* 

FOR* SALE — Living room suite, 3 pair 
dropes, oxminster rug, gone with 
the wind lamp, antique walnut 
table, antique walnut hutch, and 
rug. Phone FL 7-5823 or call at 
4 p.m. — Mrs. Wttttam ^rWcGib- 
ney, LLL Highway/ Fiskburg, Ky. 

tf-2 



FOR SALE — Hay, straw, and corn 
Otis Scott, FL 7-5328. 4t-4* 

FOR SALE — Cow, 6 years old, with 
heifer coif. Ben Menke, Walton, 
Ky. 2t-4 

FOR SALE— ^feood used chain saws. 
Hagedorn and Sons, Inc., 854 Dxie 
Highway, Erlonger, Ky. tf-2 

FOR SALE — '/i-acre building lot with 
well, located Yi mile from Morn- 
ing View, on Rich Road. No rea- 
sonable offer refused. Coll Mrs. 
Joan Eddins, Walton 1456. 4t-3* 



Weekend Specials 



Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

Round Steak 



January 28. 29 and 30 



TODAY'S 

MEAT BUY 

Tenderized Free 



"65C 



Sirloin Steak 



Good & Tender 
Fancy Trimmed 



LB. 



69c 



Red Perch 



Fish - Cello Wrapped 

We Ran Out Last Week 
So Here It Is Again! 



3 IBs 1.00 



Peaches 



FOOD KING 
Sliced or Halves 

In Light Syrup 



4 Large QQa 
2' 2 Can %J%J\J 



Tomato Juice 



White Villa's 
Finest - Large 

46-oz. can 



4 -99c 



Biscuits 



PILLSBURY 

or 
BALLARD 



3 for 25c 



Peanut Butter 



WHITE VILLA 

New, Smooth 

Improved - 35c 



3^ 1.00 



NESCAFE INSTANT COFFEE— 8-oz. jar 

FOLGER INSTANT COFFEE-10-oz. jumbo jar 



$1.09 
$1.35 



Robin Hood Flour 25 "» 1 .75 



BISQUICK 



Large 40- oz. Box 



39c 



Check Your WHITE VILLA Ad in Thursday's Post and Times-Star 

For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



PHONE 21 



WALTON, KY. 



Plan Your Milk house 

with this 

rnrr milk house 
iRll plan kit 




CHORE-BOY 

1 Around -The-Barn' 
PIPELINE MILKING SYSTEM 



Kit Includes graph sheets and 
scale-model cutouts of bulk 
coolers, wash tanks, etc. 
Arrange to fit your plans. 

Plan Your Milkhouse Right 






• SAVES TONS OF 
MILK CARRYING - 
AND HUNDREDS Of 
MILES OF WALKING 
EVERY YEAR 



Milk Hows from the cows into 
a Roll O Measure — or directly 
Into the pipeline 



The diagram (right) 
shows a typical 
Around the-Barn" 
Pipeline Arrangement I 




RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ah" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

Phone Walton 23 - New Number will be Hudson 5-7170 



FOR SALE — Used 210-gollon DeLovol 
bulk milk tonk, less than half 
price, will trade for cattle. Phone 
Mt. Sterling 346. V. V. Hill. 2t-4 



FOR SALE— Young registered Aber- 
deen-Augus Bulls. W. H. Jarvin, 



Frogtown Rood, 



4t- 



FOR SALE — 19 ewes and one buck, 
all 2 and 3 years old; some with 
lambs. Glenn Riggs FLeetwood 
7-7131- 2t-4« 



FOR SALE — Battery Brooder, 3 - tier; 
1 heoting un*t, used one season. 
Price $15.00 Call FL. 7-5063. 

lt-4* 

FOR SALE — Meat Hogs, 240 to 260 
lbs; one Registered whiteface Here- 
ford Bull, and one subject to re- 
gister Bull. Willard Courtney, coll 
FL. 7-2350. lt-4* 



FOR SALE — 5-piece Formica dinet 
set; 1 antique bed arid I metal 
bed. FL. 7-5211. lt-4 

FOR SALE — 5 y*H«ng cows, D.H.I.A. 
records availoble; 8.25-20 ten-ply 
truck tires; chicken feeders, David 
Bradley hammermill. Frank Jock- 
son, Moffett Road. FL 7-7681. 

lt-4 



FOR RENT — 5-room modern house, 
garden and chicken house. Phones 
Ftr 7-255°, FL. 7-2549 ond Wal- 
ton 21. -* 4M 

FOR SALE — Large purebred Holstein 

heifers, will be fresh soon. Phones: 

FL 7-2559, FL. 7 2549 or Walton 

^21. 4t-4 

FOR SALE— Trailer, 3 bedroom, full 
iize bath,"refrigerator /(r 100 pound 
freezer In top, full size cooking 
range and double sink. Built-in oil 
furnace, plenty storage space. Cash 
or will sell on personal' contract. 
FL 7-253 1. lt-4* 

FOR SALE — 2 business lots on 3-L 
Highway, lots on Oby Drive, 100 
xl70 feet. Need money to pay the 
doctor ond hospital bills. Also for 
rent .88 acre tobacco base. Alois 
Obermeier, Independence, R. 1. 

2t-4* 



FOR SALE— Good 2-year-old South 
down buck. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-2936. lt-4" 

FOR SALE — Excellent young register- 
ed Poled He'eford bull, reasonable. 
FLeetwood 7-2823 2t-4 

FOR SALE — Estate bottle gas range, 
in good" condition; yellow corn, 
and mixed hay; reasonably priced. 
Mrs. Max Bowling Call FLeet- 
wood 7-2870. 2t-3* 

FOR SALE — Ten-piece dining room 
suite, good condition, $60 00, and 

1951 3 /4-ton Chevrolet truck, good 
shape, or will tram for livestock. 
Phone FLeetwood 7-2603. Cloude 
Adams, Walton-Nicholson Road. 

2t-3* 

FOR SALE — 50 acre form, tractor 
ond tools, 6-room modern house, 
bull basement. All out-buildings, 
water in barn, all tractor lond. .77 
tobacco base. 1 Yi miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky., on Bramlage Rd. 
FL„7-28Q7. 3f-3* 

FOR SALE— Mixed hay, about 700 
bales; also. 600 bales Lespedeza, 

1952 Cub tractor, plows, mower, 
cultivator, corn planter; New Idea 
lift-type rake, practically ntjw. Del- 
bert Messmer, Walton 585 or HU. 
5-4347. - 2t-3* 



FOR RENT— 1.2 acres tobocco base. 
J W Soden, Walton, Ky , Route 
1. FLeetwood 72278 '2t-3* 

FOR RENT — Five-room house, I ocre 
ground, tobocco base Inquire at 
18 Needmore St, Walton 2t-4* 



WANTED 



FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, cose or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg Jaw standards. Shropshire 

• Poultry Farm, Banklick Station, 
Walton; Ky., Route 1 . FLeetwood 
7-7216. tf-37 



NOTICE — I will buy horses and 
ponies or will sell you either. Call 
FL 7-5633. Richard Harney. 

8t-4* 

FOR RENT- " 

FOR RENT-— Store building at Fllngs- 
vi lie; stock ond fixtures may be 
bought, will invoice; good business, 
good location. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. 
Richerson, Crittenden, Ky., Route 
1. 6r-51* 

FOR RENT — -3-room modern apart- 
ment, private entrance, down stairs 
adultsr Edna Combs, 78 South 
Main St., Walton. 2t-3 

FOR RENT — 5-room house, 2-room 
cottage, on Route 42, large gar- 
den. Phone AXtel 1-4041 offer 
4:15 p. m. 3t-2* 



FOR RENT — Furnished oportment. 35 
South Moin St., Wolton. tf 

Miscellaneous 

REMODELING or any type of home 
improvement — Inside or outside. 
For the best in aluminum storm 
windows and doors, coll Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
pendence, Ky , FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-4 

SINGER SEWING MACHINE — ThTs 
mochine is equipped to zig zag, 
dorn, monogram, buttonhole, ond 
to make fancy designs, also sews 
forward and reverse A- 1. Must 
sacrifice $35 39 Payments only 
$145 per week Coll Walton 
1796 E H Co. lt-4 

^— — — — — — a 

USED CAR SALE— 1956 Chevrolet 
Bell Air 2 door, low mileage, real 
shqrp and original; 1950 to 1954 
Chevrolets, Fords ond Dodges; '54- 
Plymoufh Stotion Wagon, extra 
eleon for $690. Special 1951 Bulck 
gear shift for $65. Violett Motor 
Soles, Ky. Route 17, Independence, 
Ky. lt-4 

St. Cecelia 4-H Club 

The monthly meeting of the newly 
organized St. Cecelia 4-H Club was 
held recently when the following offi- 
cers were elected: Tom Theele, presi- 
dent; Sue McLofferty, vice president; 
Lois Vogelpohl, secretory-treasurer; 
William Eggleston," Dickie McLofferty, 
Dan Reynolds, song leaders; Allen 
Wolsing, reporter. 

The forty-nine members of this 
club will take port in sewing, electric 
woodworking, dairy, entomology, gar- 
dening projects. These are some of 
the opportunities In 4-H Club work. 

When pressing a hemline, place a 
piece of heavy wrapping paper be- 
tween the hem ond the garment to 
avoid ridges on the outside. 

Look for citrus fruit that is firm 
and heavy for its size, free from 
mold or soft spots ond that has a 
pleasing aroma. 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR . . . HEATING 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call Walton 1 372 



'ffl 



iw* * ssn ' 



Ou< 



Charles Allphin Is 
Speaker at Wa-Na 
Club on February 1 

The Wa-Na Women's Club met 
Monday, February 1st, at Janoda's 
Restouranf. Co-hostesses for the even- 
ing were Mrs. Clifford Ryan and Mrs. 
Richard Bachmeyer. 

Following the pledge to the flog 
and the club collect, the president, 
Mrs. Leonard Cook, Jr. introduced Mr. 
Charles Allphin, former State Welfare 
Commissioner, who gave on interest- 
ing talk in each individual's place in 
society ond what we must do to de- 
serve the freedoms we now enjoy In 
Americo. 

Mrs. Asa Rouse gave the Spiritual 
Guidance, followed by roll coll. Mr*. 
James Falls reported in her attencince 
ot Fronkfort, January 26th for me 



\j of *V- 




on* 



A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper * -.- . IOC CODY 

Serving A Progressive Community — Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties pj, one w§ 5.4952 



Subscription — $2 50 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 4, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 5 



midwinter Board Meeting of the Ken- 
tucky Federated Women's Club. Gov- 
ernor Combs welcomed 800 women at 
a tea In the Governor's Mansion. Mrs. 
Mobtr Modtlox, Mrr Ulrhard Bach- 
meyer, Mrs. Lewis Webster and Mrs. 
George Arnold were present with Mrs. 
Foils to represent the Wo-No Club. 

Refreshments were served the fol- 
lowing members: Mrs. Richard Bach- 
meyer, Mrs, Leonard Cook, Jr., Mrs. 
'James Falls, Mrs. Charles Holder, 
Mrs John Moddox, Mrs. John May- 
hugh, Jr., Mrs. Asa Rouse, Mrs. Clif- 
ford Ryon, Mrs. George Ryon,, Mrs. 
Malcolm Simpson, Mrs Dale. Stephens, 
Mrs. Borney Toylor and Mrs. Mike 
Ryon. 

We wish to thank the people of 
Walton who contributed to our Moth- 
ers' March of Dimes Drive. 

Youth of Christian 
Church Here Are 
Honored Sunday 

The youth of the Christion Church 
opened • Notionol Youth Week by 
leoding the worship ot morning ser- 
vices lost Sunday The Rev Corl Flock 
State Director of Youth for the Chris- 
tian Churches of Kentucky, delivered 
the message 

John Arnold Hortmon wos at the 
organ and the special music was sung 
by a quartet composed of Martha 
Miller, Freda Jones, Joyce Miller and 
Betsy Jones. 

Worship leaders were Betsy Jones, 
Mortho Miller, Jo Simpson, Mike 
Simpson, Lynda Worthing ton, Carol 
Groger, Bobby Jones, Georgia Brooks, 
Jessica Hoppcrton, Roetta Hpll, Jim- 
my Hinsdale, and Randall Hall 

Acting os deacons ond deaconesses 
were Terry Noe, Betty Woters, Ruth 
Menke, Ronnie Brown, Dale Chap- 
man, John Allen Lucas, Richard Clem- 
ents, Denis Lusby, Judy Horn, Nancy 
Jonvs, Chen Miller, Peggy Iseral and 
Junior Ryan Roy Hommerslcy was 
usher. 

Nearly 70 youth and their parents 
ond friends attended -the Youth Sup- 
per Sunday night. Mortho Miller was 
the mistress of ceremonies and the 
Rev. Flock gave the story of the pro- 
gress of ocquiring comp sites for the 
youth of the Chrisfain Churches of 
Kentucky. 

Betsy Jones spoke on the mission 
theme for the- youth for the winter 
and spring. She detailed the relation- 
ship of the youth of America to the 
youth of Africa. Freda Jones sang 
"I Believe," occompanied by Mrs. 
George Fiske. 

"Congo Handclasp," a film strip 
from the American Bible Society, gove 
the picture of modern Africa in the 
Congo which showed both the advan- 
ces they have mode ond the needs 
still to be met. 

The older youth class mod«-«p-«i-^- 
recent groduafes of high school is 
taught by Mrs. George Fiske, The 
high school class Is fought by Dole 
Stephens who Is also the chairman of 
the Education ond Youth Committee. 
James Spencer teoches the junior high 
or seventh and eighth grade class. 
Mrs. Pete Miller is the .teacher of the 
Junior class. 

Counselors for the high school 
youth group, the Christian Youth 
Fellowship, is Mrs. Fiske. Counselor 
for the janior high youth group, the 
Chi Rhos. is the Rev. George Fiske. 




Walton Dial Phone System Set 
To Change-Over Sunday, Feb. 8 

Asks Co-operation 



Lett to right ore Mr. Lowrence; Herbert E. Miller, president, Greater Cin- 
cinnati Safety Council, Randy Faulconer and mother, Mrs. Claude Faukorver. 



recognition of his life-saying work in' 
resuscitating a 22-month ~ old boy 
who appeared to hove died by drown- 
ing wos given Al*ir L. Lawrence, on 
assistant meterman of the Cincinnati 
Gos ond Electric Company, Friday, 
January 22. 

The President's Medol, top award 
of the Nationol Safety Council for 
the saving of human life, was pre- 
sented Mr Lowrence at the annual 
meeting of the Greater Cincinnati 
Safety Council ot the Sheraton Gibson 
Hotel. 

Normon Ohlman, field representa 
tlve of the N. S C, mode the pre- 
sentation The President's Medol is 
awarded only for successful resuscifa-. 
tion- m cases of drowning, electric 
shock, gos asphyxiation or other oc- 
cidental causes of suspended respir- 
ation. In the 32-yeor history of the 
medal, approximately 2, 1 75 hove 
been awarded, NSC records show. 

Mr. Lawrence saved the life of 
young Randy Faulconer after the 
boy nearly drowned while playing in 
a small swimming pool ih the yard of 



his home, 8824 Grenda Drive. Glen- 
coe Subdivision. The accident occur- 
ed last June 22. 

Safety and civic minded Mr. Law- 
rence, who joined CG&E in 1958," 
used the mouth-to-mouth resuscita- 
tion method to restore normal breath- 
ing to the child after Mrs Faulconer 
had pulled the near lifeless body 
of her son from the pool. 

Life squad members, o privote 
physicion ond the mother of the 
child all were high in their praise 
of the heroic efforts of- Mr. Law- 
rence. "His presence of mind Jp 
responding quickly to the emergency 
and his knowledge of the mouth-to- 
mouth resuscitation method saved 
young Randy's life," they agree. 

Mr. Lowrence hod received special 
first-aid training os o Captain in the 
Walton Volunteer Fire Department 
and as a member of CG&E's Electric 
Meter Deportment. _ 

He ond his family reside in Wal- 
ton, where Mr Lawrence has been 
active in Boy Scout organizational 
work. 



Finishes Training School 

Ronald G. McMillan, airman, USN, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Wolfer O. Mc- 
Millan, Route l,*Walforfpgraduated 
January from the Aviation Electronics 
Technician School at the Naval Air 
Techineal Training Center, Memphis, 
Tenn. Instruction in the 22-week 
course included electronics funda- 
mentals, corrjm'unkotions systems, ra- 
dar electronics and anti-submarine 
euipment/ 

SCOUT MEETING FEB. 7 

Two Independence Boy Scouts will 

receive God and Country , Awards 

during Scout Sunday Services in 4he 

Independence Christion Church on 

' Feb. 7th at 1 1 a. m. 

The scouts are Larry Oliver sop of 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm, J. Oliver of Barik- 
lick Road and Mickey Wotson, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Watson of 
Pelly Pike. 



Kenton - Community 
4-H Club Met at the 
Harry Redman Home 

The Kenton and Community 4-H 
Club held its regular meeting Mon- 
day, Jonuary 4/ at the home of Mr. 
ond Mrs. Horry Redmon." Miss Ruth 
Marcum explained about points' for 
the elecric projects and invited all 
the teenagers to a porty given ip 
Campbell county by a 4-H group. 

Projects were discussed and Miss 
Marcum took the list .of the project 
books needed A leaders clothing 
meeting -was set up with Miss Mar- 
cum for Friday, January 15, ot 11 
Or mv~ After^ the meeting adjourned 
all enjoyed games and refreshments. 

At on earlier meeting we held 
election of officers and for eoch sen- 
ior officer we have a junior officer. 
In December the little ones took over. 
They are learning to conduct meet- 
ings. The results were very gratify- 
ing. We met Monday night in the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Redman. 

, The club is having a skating party 
ot Lloyd's in Latonia, February 29, 
from 7 to 10 p. m. .Everyone is in- 
vied. Tickets con be obtained from 
any Kenton and Community 4-H 
member. 

Audit Report on File 

The inspection and oudit report of 
the occountsv ond records of the Wal- 
ton — Verona Independent School Dis- 
trict for the school year ending June 
30, 1959 is on file in the office of 
the superintendent. Anyone interested 
in the financial records as well as 
other records of the Walton-Verona 
Schools may come to review this audit 
os well os audits of previous years. 
Every pJAon in the school 'district has 
a right to know how their school funds 
are used and thereby would be most 
welcome to come and read the re- 
ports made by the auditors of the 
State Department of Education. 

Social at Legion Hall 

The regular social of the American 
Legion Auxiliary will be Sunday Feb. 
7th at 2 p. m. at the Legion Home. 
Eeryone is cordially invited to attend. 



Second Annual Style 
Show Given Again 
Due to Great Success 

Due to the successof the first style 
show held lost year, the Wa-Na Club 
is again sponsoring a style show Mon- 
day, March 7th ot 8 p. m., to be 
held in the Walton-Verona School 
auditorium. 

Models will wear the lotest fash- 
ions presented by the Walton Depart- 
ment Store, Walton. 

You may obtain tickets from any 
club member or at the door. The 
charge will be 50c, which includes 
refreshments. Proceeds of this show 
will go to further the civic activities 1 
of the club. A door prize hos been 
donated by Ryan's and you may have 
the lucky ticket. 

Lincoln Day Dinner 

The Honorable John Sherman Coo- 
per, candidate for re-election to the 
United States Senate, has invited his 
colleague and close friend, the Hon. 
Kenneth B. Keating#of New York, to 
join him as principal speaker ot the 
Annuol Lincoln Doy Dinner which will 
be held at the Brown Hotel, Louis- 
ville, on Saturday evening,. Feb. 1 3, 
at 7 p. m. 

The Honorable Thurston B. Mor- 
ton, Chairman of the National Repub- 
lican Committee, will also attend. 

Needless to say, this is going to be 
a Very important meeting for all Ken- 
tuckians to see their elected officials 
who strangely enough are. considered 
seriously as presidential material. 
: * 

Youth Choir Services 

. The Independence Christian Church 
Youth Choir will hove four Sunday 
evening services during February on 
the theme of Christian Missions. All 
services will start at 7:30 p. m. 
Please try to attend if interested in 
this field of Christianity. 

BAKE SALE SATUDAY 

The Seventh Grade of Walton 
School will hold a Bake Sale, Saturday 
February 6th stating at 10 a. m. at 
th Walton Hardware and Dry Goods 
Store. 



Vallon- Verona Team 
Take Grant, Falmouth 
To Get To Finals 

Scorched Falmouth 54-46 

The Walton-Verona Bearcats go? 
off to a rounding start in the Pensa- 
gram Tourney last week, os they 
scorched Falmouth Red Devils 54 to 
46 in their opening froy last Thurs- 
day night. In the first quarter the 
Cats led by 16 to 10 and never did 
relnquish that lead. Hammond was 
high for the losers with 20 points. 
Poore wos high for the locals with 
1 7. The game was hord fought as 
the Red Devils have a good fast boll 
club. But the Bearcats, just couldn't 
let them catch up. 
Also Take Grant County 

Friday night the Bearcats were 
ready for oction, again were in the 
swing of things as they set out to 
down the Grant County Braves 52 
to 47. The Cats were hot. The first 
half was vecy^ close and just as the 
buzzer sounded Gront County^s guard 
O'Neil threw a bosket to "make it 
very close 21 to 20, Walton leading. 
Back from the half the Braves out- 
scored the Cots 1 7 to 11 during the 
third quarter. This was of no worry 
as the Bearcats as they tossed in 20 
points to .10 for the Broves in the 
final staza. Poore was high for the 
winners with 23. Link was high .for 
the losers with 15, with O'Neil close 
with 14. ■•>■ 

But This Is Sad Ending! 

Saturday night the Bearcots met 
the Pendleton County Wildcots who 
were favored to win the tournament. 
The Pendleton club outscored Wal- 
ton 1 7 to 10 in the first quarter but 
•the Bearcats stayed within reach un- 
til the final quarter, when they were 
outscored 32 to 16— final score 72 
to 47 in favor of Pendleton County. 

The Bearcots made a very good 
showing in the Tourney "ond are to 
be commended. 

CLAUDE STAMPER 

Claude Stamper, a retired carpen- 
ter, died last Friday in the Veterans 
Administration Hospital in Louisville. 
Mr. Samper, who was 68 years old, 
was a veteran of World War I. His 
home was in Covington. 

Mr. Stamper was a native of Car- 
roll county but had lived in Northern 
Kentucky for 34 years. He wos o 
member of Banklick Christian Church 
in Kenton county. 

His survivors include a son, Clif- 
ford M. Stamper of Baton Rouge, 
La.; two brothers, Courtney Stamper 
of Ghent, and Earl Stamper of Eagle 
Station, and a half-brother, John M. 
Williams of Avg, Mo. 

Serv ices were hel d Mon day after- 
noon a the Stith Funeral Home, in 
Florence. Burial in Warsaw Ceme- 
tery. 



How To Use Fire Numbers 

Fire Chief Chas. G. -Worthington, 
of the Walton Fire Department, has 
stated that citizens should list the 
following phone number, it could save 
your life. The number is HU 5-4141. 
That is the Emergency phone number 
of ttte Fire Department. This number 
is also to report other emergencies. 

To coll the City Hall for any city 
or personal business dial HU. 5-4383. 
Do NOT use dial number HU.5-4141 
except to report a fire or emergency. 

The department is in the process 
of installing five of these phones, 
until they are installed the alarm will 
be answered ot the fire house. Don't 
forget the number HU. 5-4141. 

ROAD BLOCK SUCCESS 

The Walton Volunteer Fire De- 
partment, with able assistance frdm 
the .Lgdies Auxiliary, conducted a 
road block in Walton, Sunday, Jan. 
24 for the The New March of Dimes. 

Organized by Mr. George • Ryan, 
the Fire Department lads' vigil on U. 
S. 25 was maintained oil day. The 
ladies served coffee and doughnuts 
and lent verbal support. 

a 

Smorgasbord Dinner 
Given for Second 
Time by Beacon's — 

The Wolton Methodist Church is 
sponsoring a Smorgasbord Dinner, 
under the supervision of the Beacon 
Class. This will be given the day be- 
fore Valentine's Day so bring your 
sweetheart, wife and the whole fam- 
ily and enjoy a wonderful meal of 
deliciously prepared food ond excell- 
ent service. 

The Beacon Class dinners ore r 
endorsed,,. by Duncan Hines but osk 
the several hunderd people around 
these parts that have been to their 
lost few dinners and you'll get whole- 
hearted recommendations! You will 
get "all you can eat" and adults are 
$1.50 and children 75c. 

The dinner is between 5 and 8 and 
carry outs will be available to those 
who wish to come and buy their din- 
ner to take home. 

VALENTINE DANCE 

A Valentine Dance, sponsored by 
the American Legion Post 277, will be 
held at the Legion Home in High St. 
Saturday, February 1 3 from 9 to 2. 

Music will be furnished by the Gene 
Cahill Trio. 

SCRAP DRIVE 

The Youth Choir of the Indepen- 
dence Christian Church will sponsor 
a paper drive Feb. 6th. The organiza- 
tion will also sponsor a scrop drive 
Feb. 13th. If anyone has any old scrap 
Or papers that they are not using 
and want to dispose of, please call 
Fleetwood 7-8911, Fl. 7-5321, or 
Fl. 7-8401. 



*'Our Future Community Leaders 



9> 




. Top row, left to right: Timothy, the 3-months old son of Mr. ond 
Mrs. William McPheron, R. 1, South Bart Mitchell; David Jeffrey, 7- 
months-old son of Mr. ond Mrs. Ronald L. Brown, Independence; Debro, 
14-months;old'daughter of Mr. ond Mrs. James Davidson, of Independ- 
ence. 

Bottom row, left to right: Steven, 5-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Chester Show, Independence; Denise L., 17-month-old daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Donald E. Dressman, of Morning View; John William, 9- 
month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfrid Scherder, Independence. 



of Users in Beginning 

At 2:01 A.M. Sunday morning, 
February 7, 1960, the new HUdson 
exchange of Consolidated Telephone 
Company will be put into service at 
Walton, replacing the present manual 
switchboard. The new equipment be- 
ing put into service is of the most 
modern available. The more than 800 
telephone users in Walton will be 
able to dial Florence, Union and He- 
bron numbers and are also connected 
to the Direct Distance Dailing (DDD) 
network, which enables them to dial 
nearby cities and towns as well as 
distant points such os Chicago, New 
York and Los Angeles. Dialing instruc- 
tions are listed on pages 1 to 4 in the 
telephone directory. Other long dis- 
tance calls will be handled by opera- 
tors in Covington. Customers on party 
lines will enjoy full selective ringing 
which means they will no longer have 
to listen to code rings. 

The new exchange is in a new red 
brick building located on Church St. 
ot the rear of the Fire House. 

Nearly all of the outside plant has 
been rebuilt and oil telephone instru- 
ments ore new, many in a variety of 
colors. Many customers have ordered 
extension telephones. 

The Telephone Company urgently 
requests that all customers use their 
directories as much as possible. If 
this is not done the information oper- 
ators will not be able to give prompt 
service to anyone. 

The actual conversion will require 
only a few minutes of time but ar- 
rangements before and work after the 
cutover is complex and time consum- 
ing. The work of removing the more 
than 600 old telephone instruments 
will begin on Sunday morning and will 
be completed as .quickly as possible. 
These old instruments can cause 
trouble on lines and customers are 
urged not to use their old instrument 
after they hear "Dial Tone" on the 
line. 

This is another step in the more 
"than $2,000,000.00 expansion pro- 
gram that the Telephone Company 
has underway. Only the Burlington ex- 
change remains to be changed to dial 
and it is scheduled to be cutover to 
dial this spring. 

The blue book of telephone num- 
bers is being distributed to all .cus- 
tomers along with a station code card 
to all party line customers. 
Some Phone Employees 
To Lost Positions 

G. B. Foscue, Jr., vice president and 
general manager* of Consolidated 
Telephone Company, announced thot 
the conversion to the dial system in 
Wolton would necessitate the elimin- 
ation of some employees of the eom- 
.pany. These would be operators only, 
he said. 

The company hasa termination al- 
lowance whereby employees displaced 
will receive pay based on their length 
of service. ; — 

Employment for the following oper- 
ators will be termintaed at the dial 
cut-over: Badie Branon, Helen June 
Doane, Anna Lou Gross, Bertha Jack, 
Katherine Jemeison, Foy Sparks and 
Mary Worthington. * 

The company presently has more 
jmployees than it had in 1954 before"" 
Florence ond Union were changed to 
dial and the operators were laid off 
there. Even though local operators 
aren't needed more servicemen and 
dial equipment men are needed for 
the more complex and increased num- 
ber of telphones. 



HENRY G. BEDINGER 

Word has ' been received of the 
death on January 29th of Rev. Henry • 
G. Bedinger, D. D. a nephew of the 
late John C. Bedinger, Ben F. Beding- 
er and Rev. D. E. Bedinger of Walton. 

A native of Boone County, Dr. 
Bedinger has a number of relatives 
and friends in this vicinnty. 

In addition to various Presbyterian 

pastorates, he served as president of 

Flora Macdondld College at Red 

Springs, North Carolina, for many 

k yeors. 

At the time of his death he was 
residing with his wife, Mrs. Alice G. 
Bedinger, at 3 1 1 South Winston St., 
Florence, South Carolina. Four chil- 
dren also survive him. 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 4, 1960 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 



Entered At Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office at Walton, Kentucky 

MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assist'nt Editor 
Maynard Meadows, Shop Forem'n 

* Subscription Raft: 

$2.00 Per Year, In Advance 



MEMBER 



:ektocky pres 
association 



AecillFII llhuHt. in# 



Circle No. 2 of Methodist Church 
will hold its regular meeting Friday 
evening at 7:30 at the church with 
Mrs. Andy Jarman as hostess and 
Mrs. William Roberts, program leader. 

Mr. ond Mrs. William Parker en- 
tertained Sunday for dinner guests, 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stephenson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mosley and son 
of Hazard spent the week-end with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William 
Roberts. 




eat 

as much 

as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 

1.95 

Children Under 10—11.00 
Under 3 — Free 



• ROAST BEEF 

• CHICKEN 

• FISH 

• VEGETABLES 

• BEVERAGES 



20 SALADS & 
RELISHES 
DESERT 
(Our Famous 
Apple Pie) 



SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 



Robertson's 
Restaurant 

2216 Dixie Highway 
Route. U. S. 25 ft 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 

* Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 




Richard Ryan has returned home 
from St. Mary's Hospital ond is gett- 
ing along fine. 

Mrs. Martha Wallace fell Saturday 
and fractured her hip and is a patient 
at St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mrs. Martha Jane Carpenter is 
spending the week-end with her sister 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. William 
Bert rum ond attended the wedding of 
her son, Billy. 

Mrs. Lucille Hudson had been con- 
fined to her home several days with 
the flu. 

Mrs. Richard Ryan, Mrs. Floyd 
Humphrey, Mrs. Howard Stephenson 
and Mrs. William Parker spent Tues- 
day in Covington shopping. 

Mrs. Jim Smith, South Main, is 
able to be out after several, days III- 
ness. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blackwell ond 
son were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. 
ond Mrs. Beach McClung ofPork 
Hills. 

Mrs. Dora Fields and the Stanley 
Allen family have been suffering with 
a round of the flu. 

Don and Ray Allen, Marilyn Ste- 
phenson and Judy Ross attended the 
Holiday on Ice Show, Sunday at Cin- 
cinnati Gardens. 

The Cooper children on High St 
have been sick, but are- some bet 
at this time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Reidman an 
son were Sunday guests of her grand- 
mother, Mrs. Lena Sanders and 
Louise. ' » 

Mr. and Mrs. Marion Wilson hdve 
moved from the Bush house in High 
Street to Norwood, Ohio to be near 
his work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cooper had as 
wekend guests her sister ond family 
from Blanchester, Ohio. - 

Owen Stephenson was in Warsaw 
Friday on business. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen, June 
Wehner, Ann Ritchie, Maureen Vau- 
ghn and Violet Snanklin were enter- 
tained Thursday evening in the home 
of Mrs. Kenton Shanklin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Elmore are spend- 
ing some time visiting their children 
in Texas. They report having a won- 
derful time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bush and Mr. 
and Mrs. Bruce Wallace are now in 
Florida. 

Little Nancy and Linda Fields are 
sick with the flu. 

— -^^^ 

Now is a good time to have soil 
tests made for next year's fertilizer 
recommendations. Soil laboratories 
usually are not rushed at this time 
and recommended grades of fertilizer 
are easily available. 

Cattle on farms has continued to 
increase at about the same rate as 
the population during the last 20 
years. 



Slaffordsburg 



tflt De 

^■au bo 



Mrs. J. A. Keeney, Editor, FL. 7-5018 

About the finest thing that hap- 
pened the past week wos the arrival 
of Rev. and Mrs. F. Johnson and 
family, a former pastor here. We 
were all so glad to see them and from 
their happy faces they were glad to 
see many of their old friends. 

Glenn Finnell, the small son of Mr. 
and Mrs. George Finnell Jr. is enter- 
ing the hospital on Wednesday to 
undergo surgery. Quick recovery to 
you, Glenn. ^ 

Mr. C. P. Duncan who was hospi- 
talized severaLweeks^ ogo by^_o_f«l| L 
but had been back at work for a 
short while, has now suffered a re- 
lapse. He is at present a patient at 
Christ Hospital In Cincinnati. Hope 
he is soon feeling fine. 

The Delmer Stephens family had 
been missed at Sunday School for a 
couple of weeks. When they were 
called we learned that they had all 
been quite ill with the flu. The smaller 
children are still not well. 

Colling on Mr. Keeney the past 
week were the Johnson family, L. M. 
Denser, Mr. and Mrs. Don Keeney and 
oys, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Riggs, Morris 

harton, Mrs. Leslie Riley, Mrs. Jno. 
H. Kleete and Mr. John Shaw. He 
really appreciates his friends coming 
to sse him, even if they can only stay 
a few minutes. 

Rev. Parish enjoyed the conference 
at Wilmore very much. 

Rev. and Mrs. Roy Martin and 
childrerf of LoGrange spent Fridoy 
night and Saturday with her parents. 

J. J. Barnett called on Thos. Bor- 
kers on Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne .Riley and 
son spent a long weekend with Mr. 
and Mrs. Winford Riley of Indiana- 
polis, Ind. 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 

In-Car Heaters 
Show Storts ot 7:30 



SAT. - SUN. - FIB. 6 - 7 

— Double Feature — 

"VERBOTEN" 

James Best, Susan Cummings 
. . . PLUS . . . 

"Fact of a Fugitive" 

(color) 
Fred MacMurray, Alan Baxter 

— TWO CARTOONS — 



BOTTLE & BULK GASTSERVICE 

FOR 

Cooking and Home Healing 

IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 

CALL 

FLeelwood 7-5549 




JANSEN GAS CO. 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIonial 1-0910 



THE FARM 
BARGAIN COUNTER 

Buy a form in the country with 
buildings for the price of 
f house ond lot. 
225 Aeree — Two small four-room 
houses, 3 barns, fixed for Grode 
A milk, 1.65 tobacco base, 25 
acres hay, on a blacktop rood, 
watered by a large creek that 
ain't been dry since Nooh built 
the ark; a little rough but what 
can you expect for $58 an acre? 

•2 Acre* — If you want something 
nice here 'tis. 6 room house, base- 
ment, furnace, 3 barns, water 
pressure, located at intersection of 
2 block-top roods on Portland 
Ridge. To settle an estate, base 
1.55, price $25,000. ; 

80 Acre* — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock and tobacco barn, .9 
acre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock road, 1 mile from the 
blacktop, asking $6,000 but will 
toke $5,750. 

72 Acres — Old house (not fit to 
live in), old barn, .6 base, $40 
per acre, but you need a heli- 
copter to get to it. i 
169 Acres — Small 4-room house, 
lots of ridge land, feed barn, large 
tobacco barn, 2.85 base, 2 miles 
from Williamstown. This is a 
money-looker. Priced at $15,500. 
110 Acres — 7-room house, good 
barn, some ridge land ond some 
high bottoms, county road runs 
around two-thirds of this farm. 
1.65 base, owner says sell at 
$8,000. (House needs repair). 
7|Vk Acres— -6-room house, large 
barn, 5 acres hay, about 1 acre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, and 
priced ot $9,500." 

The 2 above farms are located be- 
tween Knoxville and Gardnersville. 
72 Acre* — In Kenton county; 4- 
room house, large barn, grade A 
dairy, on blacktop rood, running 
water in house, 2 miles from 
Piner, 1.42 base, $13,500. 

4- Room house, on Vi-acre lot, 
garden spot, near church, store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 
143 Acre* — 6-room house, base- 
ment, Vi bath, 3 ponds, creek, 
30 acres hay, private road, three 
miles from Verona, approximately 
1.2 acres tobacco base, $15,000. 
Joins another tract of 67 acres, 
small barn, stripping room, two; v 
ponds, with a total base of 2. J 2 
acres. Total prices for all 210 
acres — $25,000. 

If you'll notice this list is con- 
stantly changing, I've sold 4 of 
'em and added some new ones in 
the last two weeks. 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yards, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker and Auctioneer 



OAK RIDGE 



Shirley Tollent, Editor — FL. 7-6881 

Over 350 people attended the 
quarterly Hymn Sing t>f the North 
Bend Association at Oak Ridge Bap- 
tist Church, Sunday afternoon. The 
program was led by Rev. Spencer, 
Music Director of Latonia Baptist 
Church, ond included choirs, quort- 
ets, duets and congregational sing- 
ing. 

Mr. Harold Perry has been quite 
sick with the flu, but was feeling bet- 
ter and was able to set out in the 
sunshine for_ a few minutes on Sun- 
day. 

Mrs. Billy Tomlin and son, Dennis 
have the flu. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Vernon Wade and 
two of their children from Cincinnati, 
visited Mr. and Mrs. Russell Yates on 
Sunday. 

Mrs. Cecil Botes ho* been quite 114 
the past week and her Aunt, Mrs. 
Edith Richardson has been staying 
with her. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Forest Hoddix and 
children visited his mother in Paris, 
Ky. on Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Renaker visited 
their daughter Mrs. Charles Archer 
in Lexington over the weekend. 

Mrs. L. E. Thompson and two of 
her children were sick with the flu lost 
w« ek. 

Mrs. Betty Jones and two of her 
children were sick also last week. 

We understand that Mr, Tom Hor- 
ton was quite sick and in the hospital 
last week. <-, 

Miss Minnie Baker, one of the 
First grade teachers of Taylor Mill 
School had a bad case of^hie flu last 
week. 



Mrs. Walter Perry is suffering from 
an eye infection. • 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Newsom went 
to Frankfort, Ky. last Thursday. 

Mrs. Minnie ■Perc^has the flu. 

Jim Ed Ross and Tommy Rebholi 
vacationed in Florido recently. J 

The Olive Hill district is the chief 
fire-cloy producing region of Eastern 
Kentucky. 



Fluid milk and cream account for 
about half of the dairy- foods con- 
sumed by the Americon public. About 
one-fourth was consumed as butter. 
Cheese is next orr the list, at one- 
tenth of total output. Ice cream ond 
other frozen dairy foods come next, 
while consumption of evaporated and 
condensed milk takes nearly 5 per- 
cent, according to the National Dairy 
Council. 



LET US WORRY! 

Do you have Complete Cover- 
age in Hospital, Surgical, Medical 
and Doctors Insurance? 

Our plons ore terrific, at an 
unbelievable LOW RATE. Can you 
afford big doctor and hospital 
bills? Does anyone poy you when 
you are sick or injured? We will. 
You owe it to yOyurself and your 
fomily to contact us for complete 
information without obligation 
We insure up to 80 yeors old. 

For Appointment Call 

VERNOR F. LIPSCOMB 

FL. 7-2376 

Hospitalirotion Not Required 



Double Sale 

Saturday, February 1 3 

Beginning ot 10:00 A. M. 
A* my heehewd it conHnod in the Veteran* Hospital, I have de c ided 



to return to StontM. Ky.. *o will sell the itemt lilted et our prevent 
location on the Kno.yille-Gerdn.nville Reed, 1 ! . miles North of Knox- 
ville— turn oft U. S. 25 at D»y Ridge Lumber Yard— follow signs. 

HOUSEHOLD — 2 kitchen cabinets, Roper bottle gos range. Inter- 
national refrigerator (late model, freezer in top), Worm Morning heat- 
rola dote model), coal heater, kitchen toble, stand table, 2 dreners, 
iron bed and springs, 3 rockers, swing, fruit, ond empty fruit |ars, 
silverware, etc. 

MACHINERY-TOOLS — Horse-drawn larm wagon, sled, disc horrow, 
rostus plow, rounder plow, hillside plow, corn and fertilizer ..drill, two 
pesthole diggers, lawn mower, weed burner, corn sheller, steel drums, 
horness, shotgun, Vi barrel molasses, some smoll tools, such os ham- 
mers, forks, hoes, etc. A couple of tons of good alfalfa hay, some 
loose ond some baled. 

TERMS CASH 

Mrs* Ethel Washburn, Owner 

At 1 2 00 Noon, some dor. ond one some road, near the Washburn 
tal, — | have sold my farm and have to five possession immediately, 
so will sell the following: 

LIVESTOCK — Yearling heifer, 8 cows (ages 2 to 7 yeors, two of 
these have calves by side), mostly Holstems, TB .ond Bang tested with 
health certificates, team 'of oged horses, one o ungle-lmer. 

MACHINERY-TOOLS — Iron wheel wagon, box bed onithay frame, 
horse-drawn mowing mochme, hoy rake, disc harrow, sled, hillside 
plow, 3-con milk cooler, hot woter heater, double wash vat, con rock, 
milk cans, buckets, 20-gallon iron kettle, wood stove, 2 sets horness, 
collars, bridles, lots of smoll tools, hammers, picks, shovels, pitchforks, 
corn sheller, barb wire 



FEED — About 100 bales ot hay. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 



T8RMS CASH 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bobb f Owners 



TAYLOR 4-4472 



Nathan Elliott. Auctioneer 



TAYLOR 4 2809 



— (Not responsible for Occidents) 



Winter Pork Sale 

Fresh Pork Callie lb. 19c 




RIB END LOWS Pound 25c 

LEAN PORK STEAKS Pound 39c 



Fresh Homemade Sausage lb. 39e 
Center Cut Pork Chops lb. 59c 

< 

MORTON IODINIZED SALT Box 10c 



MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT COFFEE 



• e ••••••*•• ••« 



6 oz. 89c 



LittleSkipperBleach qt. 10c 

I. G. A. PINEAPPLE - GRAPEFRUIT 46 oz. 25c 

I. G. A. TOMATO JUKE 46 oz. 25c 

Stewing Hens lb. 29c 

F P IT CI Mor,on Apple P'e with each OQa 
r RLL! Half Gallon I.G.A. ICE CREAM 090 

IGA Super Market 



Phone 25 



Walton, Ky. 



Thursday, February 4, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



>y 



Any Ladies Hat In Stock, Your Choice $1.17 



Cushion Intersole 

Childrens and Ladies Scampees $1 Pair 

1 Group of $8.95 Values 

Ladles Dresses Only $2.88 

ALL you can PICK UP in ONE HAND 

BULK CLOTHES PINS 10c 



LADIES SWEATERS now $4.88 

One group of $7.95 Values 

$3.98 Value SKIRTS now $1.97 

One group of $3.98 Values! 

20 Percent OFF any Better Wool Skirl 




Outstanding Values 

at your 

UVR STORE 



■ 



See Us For Your 
Tobacco Canvas 



BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



65 North Main St. 



Phone, Walton 1345 
New Phone, HUdson 5-4495 



Walton, Kentucky 



. . . ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 



BURIAL increose now ovoiloble; first 
time in 9 years Commonwealth 
Ufa Insurance Co. See .or coll 
Franklin Butler or Ronnie Cleek, 
Walton, Ky rf-44 

OU> OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Yi mil. East of LU Highway, on 
Hempfllng Road, Atwood, Ky. By 
appointment. Opan Ovary weak 
doy except Monday. Ladiai' Hair 
styling Clifford ComaMut, pn> 
priator. FL 7-2605 tf-37 

WIND INSURANCE— Our spec.olty 
Also fir* insuronca, or if f ira cover - 
ooe it sufficient with the local as- 
sessment oompony, wind coverage 
can be written to match your fire 
coverage. ~John E. Crlgler, ogent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912. tf-37 

YARD GOODS — We hove a complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could wont for your sewing needs 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St, Florence, Ky, Open 
daily, 6:00 to 800 Call ATlontlc 
3-2423 or ATlontlc 3-0773 tf-50 

SPECIAL PRICES on wre fence and 
barb wire. Readnour Coal & Feed, 
Walton. Ky Phone 154. tf-37 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Warm Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas - -Oil 

JCommerciol * Residential 

' AIR CONDITIONING , 

Furnace Cleaning 

(24-HOUR SERVICE) 

Repairs On All Makes 

- Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Route S • Bm 318 A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 



BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at oil times; you choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser.'" 
vice or information, coll Robert 
Jackson, FLeetwood 7-6681 tf-37 

CUSTOM FEED grinding and mixing. 
Southern States food, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, and farm supplies 
Lipscomb Form Supply, Walton, 
Ky. Phone '00. tf-37 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Main Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 0:00, Friday, closed 
Monday and Saturday. FLee t wood 
7-3351. Rita M. Gruen, owner 
and operator Shop oir condition- 
ed. tf-37 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everyone, if driving 
record is good; otto full line of 
tire and wind, form liability, and 
Blue Cross Insurance. Specials on 
life and polio policies in our big 
Southern Form Bureau Life Co. 
John E. Crigler, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone Burlington 912. tf 1 37 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS— Welding 
ond fabricating. Septic, oil and 
water tanks. Portable welding; 
omamentol iron; oil metal stair 
woys. FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-37 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
first ond only Singer sewing mo-, 
chine approved dealer in this port 
of the United Stotes is located in 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-ons ore rsed in this 
business. We ore the only Singer 
dealer authorized ond approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing mochines 
and backed by Singer, in this port 
of the U. S. Brond new machines 
by Singer, backed and guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Machine Co., 
$59.95. We have used imochines 
os low as $39.95. High trode-ln 
on your old machine, easy terms, 
bank rates, pay os little as $1.25 
per week on new or used mochines. 
Parts ond guaranteed repairs on 
oil mokes of machines. You won't 
have to worry about ports and ser- 
vice when you buy your machine 
from us. You'll be glad you did! 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. ATlontlc 
3-2423 or ATlontlc 3-0773. tf-50 




BARTH MOTORS 



USED CARS 



"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps' 
"The Place of Bargains 

1948 Studebaker Hi-ton truck 
±±j 1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
g 1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp 

q To-The-Job Specials 



1951 BUICK hardtop 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

Portable Welding performed by a Welder 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 




24-Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair & Body Work 
Pfcesw Wafts* IS • FL 7-5115 
114 N. MAIN. WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS 




SANITATION SERVICE — Septic 
tanks, sewer lines, and cesspools 
cleaned. Rich Glenn, FL 7-2938, 
or Don Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-46 

SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
in orginal focfory carton. Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5.00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beauti- 
ful desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
8399.93. Talus over payme nt s of 
$5.25 per month. Total due Is 
$123.18. Guaranteed Liberal 
trade-in offowonce. National Dis- 
count Co., MU 1-1070. tf-44 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, took, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind ond Lightning 
Insurance Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gollotin, Gront, ond Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E. Beach, Nlogara 
3-2322. tf-37 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or cutting, ore welding. 
Losey's Service Station, Walton, 
Ky. Phone 529. tf-2 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — See 
Chorlie Willioms, FL 7-2731 for 
windows ond kitchen cabinets ond 
built-in appliances; Miami awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. 

52t-37 # 



SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Taylor Mill Rood. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA and RCA-Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV ond 
radio. FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-37 



BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, drains, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned and 
repaired, also fill dirt ond crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798. tf-37 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel 
oils, diesel oils; serving homes and 
deolers; also onfi-freeze, tires ond 
accessories. Lloyd Bridges, neor 
Fiskburg, Demossville, Ky. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609. tf-37 

HOGS & BEEF, killed by appointment. 
We have wolk-in cooler. Will cut 
ond wrap meot for your freezer. 
Rouse's Sloughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway. FL 7-2735. tf-37 



FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning and re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641. tf-37 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
cool prices are the lowest. Reod- 
nour Cool & Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone 154. tf-37 

PAPER HANGING ond PAINTING — 
Free estimates, samples shown in 
your home. Ed Rouse. FLeetwood 
7-2735, OLdfieW 4-3467. tf-3 

NOTICE — Due to my illness, I will 
not make out ony income tax for 
the year. B. C. Stephens, Union, 
Ky. -* 2t-4* 

UPHOLSTERING— All types «f fur- 
niture upholstering; dinette sets, 
living rooms, chrome work a spec- 
ialty; all work guaranteed; free 
^ estimates. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5632. 4t-2* 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is In 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons, belts and buckles, button 
holes, monogroming, complete line 
of yard goods and sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose and filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavanaugh Singer 
Sewing Center, 1 2 Girord Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Coll ATlontic 3-0773 or 
ATlantic 3-2423. tf-50 

VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE — On and 
after July 25, 1960, there will be 
no more direct G. I. loans. If you 
wont a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber at once as there is now money 
available ..for those who apply. We 
will register you and get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or* obligation. Act now or 
be SQrry later. Herb Ralston Realty, 
dixie 1-6221, Dixie 1-6988. 8t-3 

BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALES 
— 'Minneappls Moline Dealer, Fisk- 
burg, Ky. FLeetwood 7-2740. New 
and used equipment. Special, 8-ft. 
Lime-Fertilizer Spreoders $199 95, 
4-ton Wagons $135.50, Rotary 
Cutters $359.80. See our tractors 
ond other farming implements be- 
fore buying. 3t-3* 



RADIO SERVICE — Harvey Hughes, 
Verono, Ky. Telephone Niagara 
3-3386. 4t-4* 

NOTICE— I will buy horses and 
ponies or will sell you either. Call 
FL 7-5633. Richard Homey. 

8t-4* 

REMODELING or any type of home 
improvement — Inside or outside. 
For the best in aluminum storm 
windows and doors, call Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
pendence, Ky., FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-4 

HOUSEWIVES— To do telephone sales 
work from the comfort of your 
home. Salary ond high commis- 
sions. Send noma to 1111 Carew 
Tower, Cincinnati 2, Ohio, lt-5 

$400 MONTHLY SPARE TIME— Re- 
filling and collecting money from 
New Type high quality coin oper- 
ated dispensers in this drej. No 
selling. To qualify you must have 
car, references, $600 to $1900 
cash. Seven to twelve hours week- 
ly can net up to $400 monthly. 
More full time. For personal inter- 
view write P. O. Box 1055.. Boise, 
Idaho. Include phone number 

lt-5* 



USED CAR SALE— 1954 Ford 2-door 
automatic, low mileoge and clean 
for $445; 1950 Chevrolet 2-door, 
good paint, tires and extras $245. 
Violett Motor Soles, Ky. Route 17, 
Independence, Ky.- lt-5 

CARS - TRUCKS — 1956 Chevrolet 
Bel Air 2-door, extra sharp. A 
$1295 value for $990; 1954 Ford 
'/2-ton truck reduced to $445; '56 
Plymouth station wagon worth 
$800 for $670. Check our cor lot 
and sove a Violett Motor Sales, Ky. 
Route 17, Independence, Ky. lt-5 



WANTED 



WANTED — Woman to stay in my 
home ond care for 3 boys, two are 
of school age, light housework. 
Leoma Courtney, 1 John St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. 2t-5* 

WANTED — Antiques all kinds; old 
cars, before 1935; old cor lights; 
model A and T parts; guns, dishes, 
furniture, lamps. John Gault, Wal- 
ton. Phone HUdson 5-4637. 4t-5* 



WANTED— Wrecked Cars; also part* 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED— Waitress, full time, six 
nights per week. Apply in person. 
Woodland Inn, South of Wolton on 
U. S. 25 . lt-5 

WANTED — Young pigs, if reasonable, 
call; Good mived hay for sale at 
3 bales for $1 or trade for beef 
type colves. FL. 7-7336. lt-5 

WANTED— Wrecked Core; also parts 
for sale. Bum's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED— Wrecked Care; alto ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Coll 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED— Wrecked Core; also parts 
for sale. Bum's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Truck load used wire 
fence. Devon Concrete Products. 
ATlontic 2-2626. lt-5 

WANTED— Ride to William. Powell 
Co., 2525 Spring Grove Ave., Cin- 
cinnati, from Independence, 3:30 
p. m. to 12:00 p. m. FLeetwood 
7-4641. 2t-5* 

WANTED — Baby sitting or house 
work. Elizabeth Thompson, Beaver 
Road, Walton. 2t-4* 

HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED — 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We have veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loans. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We also need larger stock 
ond tobacco farms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1-6988. 8t-3 

WANTED — Will do washing, ironing, 
ond house clean, by day. Mrs. 
Noma Sparks, Route 1 , Verona, 
Ky. 4t-5* 

The first post office west of the 
Allegheny Mountains was established 
at Danville on historic Constitution 
Square in 1792. The original build- 
ing is still standing. Constitution 
Square is a state shrine, open to 
visitors. 




INTEREST 

Mr VOW 



REMEMBER, YOU CAN'T BEAT LOW BANK RATES 



Dixie State Bank 



Walton, Ky. 




Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



Deposits Insured Up to $10,000.00 






Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 4, 1960 




June in February Sale! 




n 



D 




XJ/^YAr"fy^ dress as if money 



were no object 



Vicki Vaugh and Toni Todd DRESSES , 9.95 

Laura Mae BLOUSES, smart styles 1.98 

Mac Shore BLOUSES 2.98 and 3.98 

MATERIALS, Drip Drys and (ottens 49c and 59c 



i/Vat Ydiwlin 



In SEVENTEEN 



SUGAR 'N' SPICB, RBPRISHINOLY NICC. Vicky 

Vaughn's invitation to look your prettiest. From the 
squared neckline to the tucked handspan midriff over a 
swirling bouffant skirt, you're every inch the girl you want 
to be. Welsh's woven cotton tapestry stripe, washable and 
crease-resistant, stays crisp, fresh. Sungold, mint green or 
heaven blue. Sizes 5 to IS. 

HIT TIE LOOK ISUKNSIVC 9" 



Mohid GOWNS 4.98 Mojud Shorty Pajamas 2.98 

RAND, POLL PARROT, SCAMPEROOS SHOES 

Hanes Underwear 

STOP IN AND SHOP AT CUFF RYAN'S 

Walton Hardware 
and Dry Goods 

Old Phone Walton 99 New Phone HU. 5-4000 




SIMPLICITY patterns for sewing mother end daughter 
fashions in fabrics to greet the heat. . .(Jay floral print*, cool 
sheers, crisp cottons, colorful blends. 



GLENCOE 



Georgio Noel. Editor— Nl 3-3041 

Sympathy Is extended the families 
of the three young boys that lost their 
lives In an accident near Warsaw. 

Mrs.L Boaz is a little better at 
this time. 

Mrs. Emily Reider fell at her home 
and is in Owenton Hospital. 

Mr. Joe Craig a former resident is 
in Bethesda Hospital, Cincinnati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donal Chapman are 
rejoicing over a little son born at 
Owen County Hospitl. 



Mr. and Mrs. Walter Noel and Mr. 
and Mrs. Carl Hudson called on Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Minor of Mills Road 
Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Blonche Poland was home for 
a few days last week. 

Congratulation to Jeannie Roberson 
of Hand's Road over winning prize 
from Betty Crocker contest. 

Mrs. Cotherine Thomas called on 
Mrs. Liza Carlton one night last week. 

Mrs. Vivian Hamilton and mother 
called on Delbert C. Hudson and fam- 
ily last week 

News was received last week that 
Mr. Matt Webster passed away at 
St. Petersburg, Fla. He was foreman 
of the L&N Railroad for several years. 



VERONA 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



Flonnie Edrington, Editor 

Mr. and Mrs. Alva Lowe and son, 
Mr. and Mrs. William Kemper, Mr. 
and Mrs. Raymond Stephenson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Clifford Stephenson, spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Alfred 
Kemper and sons and, Mrs. Lena 
Harris. 

Mrs. Flonnie Edrington was calling 
on Mrs. Elleno Hamilton Saturday 
afternoon. 

We extend sympathy to the family 
of Mrs. Nell Sutton who passed owoy 
Saturday morning at her home. 

Mrs. Joe Elliott was calling on her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Chipman 
aind family Sunday afternoon. 



REMINGTON 
Chain Saws 



r~n 




KOUINQ IN I 



Why put it off any longer? Drop 
by today and place your Spring order 
with us. By ordering early, you can be 
sure of getting your seeds in plenty 
of time for Spring seeding. Also, in the 
event of shortages, all early orders 
will be filled first. 

Our selected parentage seeds are 
typical Southern States quality. Chosen 
from adapted, disease-resistant 
varieties, they're high in purity, high 
in germination and low in weed 
content. So stop in today . . . talk 
over your needs with us and place 
/our Spring order. 
You'll be glad you did. 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 



PHONE 100 



WALTON, KY. 



YOUR SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE SERVICE AGENCY 




Prices Start At 

$159.50 

LIPSCOMB 
FARM SUPPLY 



PHONE 100 



WALTON, KY. 



We extend sympathy to Mrs. Susie 
Glore and Arsiha Hoyden ond other 
relatives in the passing of their loved 
one Mr. Curtis Chondler. 

We extend sympathy to Mr. Grover 
Ronsom in the passing of his sister 
Mrs. Edno Smith of Latonio; Saturdoy 
morning. 

We ore glad to report Mr. Hobort 
Greenwell of Booth Hospital is some 
better at this time, but has to stoy in 
hospital this week. We hope for him 
a speedy | recovery. 

Mrs. Flonnie Edrington spent Mon- 
day with»her daughter Mrs. Iris 
Hughes. 

Mrs. America Sturdivent and Mrs. 
Pearl Lamn was calling on Mrs. Susie 
Glore Saturday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Colvin Sturgeon en- 
tertained his mother from Crittenden 
a few days last week. 

Notice To Contractors 

Bids will be received at the Walton- 
Verona Superintends office on or be- 
fore Feb. 26, I960, to build a fire 
exit in the Verona School Cafeteria. 

The exit will consist of cutting 
through the wall below a 3 foot win- 
dow and building about 6 concrete 
steps 44 inches wide with poured 
concrete walls, a wooden door 34 
inches wide by 6 foot 8 inches high 
with ponic hardware. 

The pit is to have a shelter roof 
ond a drain in the bottom for future 
use. 

More information may be secured 
at the Supertendents office. 

The Board reserves .Jhe fight to 
reject any or all bids. 

Eugene Robinson 
Secretory of Walton-Verona Board 
of Education. 3t-5 



MARGARET NAGEL 

Requiem High Mass for Mrs. Mor- 
goret Nogel. 33 of RRI, Florence was 
sung Tuesday at St. Paul Church, 
Florence, Burial was in St. Mary 
Cemetery, with Stith Funeral Home in 
charge. 

Mrs Nogel died Saturdoy at her 
home. She leaves her husband, Jos- 
eph Nagel; four doughters, Kathleen, 
Mary Rose, Anno Marie and Margaret 
Nogel, and four sons, Joseph Jr., 
Edward, Paul and John Nogel, all at 
home, and her mother, Mrs. William 
Woles, Fresno, Colifirma. 

MRS. NORA MAY 

Services for Mrs. Noro May, FIck- 
ence, were held Wednesday at the 
Stith Funeral Home, Florence. 

Mrs. May, a native of . Garrard 
County, died Sunday at Booth Hospi- 
tal. She was a member of Elsmere 
Baptist "Church. 

She leaves two sons, Cecil, Florence 
ond Bert May, Cheviot, O., four 
doughters, Mrs. Beuloh McCullar, 
Wilmore; Mrs. Stella Crawford, Son- 



ford, Fla , Mrs. Velmo Gettins, Louis- 
ville, and Mrs. Florence Huetcher, 
Florence, two sisters, Mrs. Vesta 
Kates, Inglewood, Col., and Mrs. Jes- 
sie Simpson, Hamilton, O; two broth- 
ers, John Daley, Middletown, O , and 
Dewey Dai ley, Lancaster; 12 grand- 
children ond 27 great grandchildren. 



Farm For Sale 

°4 ACRES, located in Gront Co 
on Ten Mile Creek Hos good 6- 
room house, large combination 
barn and good outbuildings, plenty 
posture lots and hay fields This 
farm hos 16 to 18 ocres creek 
bottom land. .75 acre tobacco 
base This is a real alfoOa farm, 
bordered on one side by a lorge 
creek, extra good fishing and o 
fox hunters paradise 

LEE PLUNKETT 

Owner 
Munk Reed, Verono, Kentucky 



FARMS 



381 Acres — Located at the edge of Scott County, on good road, 1 V& 
miles from Dixie Highway, 2 house, 2 dairies, 2 tobacco barns, 1 feed 
born, BASE 6.1, a hill form but all clean ond a lot of good ridge land, 
good fence, price $110.00 per acre. 

214 Acre* — Short distance off of Route 42, 6 room house, 3 barns, 
base 1.95, wonderful stock farm. $24,500.00. 

1*0 Acre* — Located in Owen County, on Federal Highway, new water 
line in building stage in front of property, lot of frontage, 7 rooms 
and bath, tile kitchen, basement and furnace, one good five room 
house, one 4 room house, dairy barn, milking parlor, 3 tobacco barns, 
tobacco base 5.5 acres. This is one of the finest. $65,000.00. 

206 Acree— 6 room house, combination bam, 1 other barn, and out- 
buildings, 3.29 base, Boone County, has a wonderful tenant for 1960, 
large road frontage on blacktop road, also water in the building stage. 
$47,500.00. 

100 Acre* — Gallatin county, on good highway; modern home, combin- 
ation barn, a nice little farm, base 1.5 — $19,000.00. 

93 Acres- -Located about 1 mjle off LLL Highway; 4-room house, good 
barn, lot of outbuildings, well watered; owner says good fence; over 
half ridge land, base .9, belongs to widow getting up in years — hos 
priced it to sell, $10,000.00. 

HOUSES and LOTS 

TWO NEW — 3 bedroom home ia fine location, new street $13,500. 

THESE HOUSES WILL PASS G.I. LOANS t-— 

3 LARGE LOTS — 'In fine neighborhood, ranging in price from $1,500 
to $2,500. 

. R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 
7434 U. S. HIGHWAY 42 at SCOTT DRIVE, FLORENCE, KENTUCKY 

PHONE: ATLANTIC 3-1481 — 




PUSHBUTTONS GIVE YOU THE PROPER TEMPERATURE 
FOR THE FABRICS YOU WANT TO DRY! 

• Special Fluff cycle for stored • Glasi fiber Insulation 
items, draperies 

• Sealed Calrod* heating units 

• Porcelain top, drum, interior 

• Toe-touch door opener '. 

• Giant screen traps lint 

• Precision electric timer 

• Holds 20-lbi. damp-dry 



• Smooth, counter top work surface 

• Strong one-piece construction 

AS LOW AS 

$2.00 PER WEEEK 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Ky. 

ATlanlic 2-2020 



% 



Thursday, February 4, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



Want Ads 



FOR SALE— 



FOR SALE — 1947 Horley-Dovis 
motorcyle, run* good Will tell or 
trod* for cor. Located at house 
next to C. O. Girl isle Oil Station 
on Nicholson Rood. 4t-5* 

FOR SALE — 30-oollon Colemon got 
water hooter; »/4-ton International 
truck, completely overhauled. Coll 
FL. 7-2853. 2i-5 # 

FOR SALE — 75 to 85 church seats, 
opera type chairs. Call FL. 7-8301 
or FL^7-5123 3t-5 

FOR SALE — Fresh eggs. Betty Ryan, 
Beaver Rood It 5* 

FOR SALE — Purebred Shorthorn bulls 
also females. Oakley Smith, Dry 
Ridge, Ky. R 2 4t-5* 

FOR SALE — Hoy, clover, olfolfa ond 

mix e d Tobo cco-bed burn e rs , 9 ond 

12 ft, burners, used tanks and 
pipe McB«?%ros KW\ Zron-TA 
4 8683 or TA 4 4192 8t 5* 

FOR SALE — All Statt motor scooter, 
completely overhauled in perfect 
condition Call FL. 7-5818. »lt -5% 

FOR SALE — All kinds of Good Hay 
Tobocco bed. burners, 9 ond 12 ft 
Elmer Caldwell, Crittenden TA 
4 8539 8t 5* 



FOR RENT — Furnished apartment. 35 
South Main St., Walton. tf 

FOR RENT-— 4-room cottage, smoll 
garden, nice yard, bath, water in 
house, $50.00 per mohth. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5274. lt-5 

FOR RENT — 6- room house on 
Cleek Lone, just off Highway 42. 
Ed Hopperton, Walton, Ky., Route 
2. lt-5" 

FOR RENT — Four-room house; also 
wanted either school boy or retired 
man in family who will help feed 
stock, night ond morning. W. C. 
Brown, 3 miles South of Walton. 
FLeetwood 7-5302 lt-5 

FOR RENT — 3-room flat, first ftw. 
Mom St., • Independence, Ky. Call 
FL. 7-3501 2t -5* 

FOR RENT — 4-room modem cottage 
ond garden, No children or pets. 
FL 7-5858 lt-5* 

FOR RENT — 3-room modern apart- 
ment, pnvote entrance, odults 



Edno Combs, 78 South Mom St., 
Walton 2t-5* 




CONCORD 



FOR SALE -1953 V8 Ford Truck, 
model C-500, I Vi ton. Groger 
Truck Line, Wolton . ri-5 

FOR SALE — Mined Hay. Bernord 
Cavonough FL 7-5133 2t-5 # 



FOR SALE— Two young gobblers, 30c 
pound Pearl Eckel, Cnttendcn 
Cbll FL 7-2509 lt-5* 

FOR SALE — Registered Augus cottle, 
bred cows, heifers, males. Eihemere 
breeding Phone TA 3 2671 R 
D Hogon 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — Horse-darwn tools, good 
condition: mower, rake, disc, ond 
plows, also Hay. George Menke 

2t -5* 

FOR RENT- 

FOR RENT — Five-room house, 1 ocre 
ground, tobacco base. Inquire ot 
18 Needmore St, Walton. 2t-4* 



Sollic Whits**., Mite* 

Mrs Hobert Speogle, Mrs. Horry 
Mullms, Mrs. Robert Brashear ond 
Miss Cappie Muliins were entertained 
in the home of Mr. ond Mrs. George 
Smith in Georgetown on Tuesday. 

Mr and Mrs Judge Oliver ond 
Mrs Hotrijt'Mullins attended the fun- 
eral of tfwir sister, 'Mrs. Martha Bonk 
in Middletown, Ohio, one day lost 
week. 

Mr and Mrs. Bert Owens ond 
children returned home Friday after 
a month's stay with friends In South- 
eastern Kentucky./ fy 

Mr. and Mrs. Hfcfnbrd Sullivan 
were Sunday afternoon callers on Mr. 
ond Mrs. Leonard Lawson ond Em- 
maletta. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Muliins, Ruth 
ond Cappie, hod for Sunday dinner 
Rev. Norris Willioms, of Georgetown, 
Sollie B. Whitson ond Manuel Muliins. 
Afternoon callers were Mr. ond Mrs. 
Hershall Muliins of Covington. 

Missed Mrs. Altheo Craft from 
church Sunday as she was home sick. 
Also severol others were on the sick 
list. 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready^for Business 

-PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



OPIN WW SUNDAY, NOON TO NINI! 

ENJOY OUR FAMOUS 

FAMILY STYLE DINNER 



CHICKIN - MAM - STIAK 

with 8 delicious vegetables ond solods 
hot biscuits, corn bread and beveroge 
$1.75 up 




U. S. 25 42 Dixie Hwy. 
—Available fee Private 



ATlantic 3-6466 



SAVING IS MUCH SAFER HERE! 



Every savings account in our association Is 
fulfy Insured up to $10,000 by an Instrumentality 
of the Federal Government. In addition, your sav- 
ings are backed by large, resources and reserves. 
Don't take chances; open your account here. 



ROSEDALE 



#M THI 
HIAKT 

)P I. ATOM I A 

m LOAN ASSOCIATION 

CAROLINI .mi SOUTMRN AVI. HI 1-772S 



i'Food, fun gnd music will highlight 
the "Watts Cookin" Senior Party," 
sponsored by the Union Light, Heot 
ond Power Company, ot the Simon 
Kenton High School, Independence, 
Ky., on Monday, Feb. 8 at 3:05 p. m. 
in the cafeteria. ' 

The party fifth in a series for 
seniors in the Greater Cincinnati High 
Schools planned by ULH&P during 
1960, will feature Ann Holiday, 
CG&E Home Economist, and Bob 
Broun, WLW Television and Radio 
Stor. 

Ann Holiday will prepare delicious 
snocks on on electric range aided by 
Simon Kenton High's Honorary Cooks, 





Mrs. Jonet Cotteller of Cincinnati 
ond friend were callers on Mr. and 
Mrs. Dallas Whitson ond Lloyd on 
Sunday evening. 

Sue Wilson spent Friday night ond 
Saturday with her sister. 

Several attended the funeral of the 
boys who were killed in the Occident 
lost Saturday night. We extend our 
sympathy to the porents. 

Note of Thanks 

It is with grateful hearts that we 
try to express our thanks to friends 
and relatives for every act of kindness 
shown to us during the illness ond 
death of Curtis Chandler. For the 
faithful conoerne of Bro. Burchett ond 
the ef f icent service of the Hamilton 
Funeral Home. 

The Family 

MRS. NELL SUTTON 

Mrs. Nell Sutton, a native of near 
Verona, died ot her home off U. S. 
42. She was 78 yeors old. 

Mrs. Sutton is survived by her 
husband, Elmer Sutton, and two 
daughters, Mrs. Remley Williams and, 
Miss Jone Sutton, all of near Ve- 
rona. 

Services were held ' Monday at 
2:00 p. m. ert the residence. Burial 
wos in Hance Cemetery, Gallatin 
county. Hamilton Funerol Home, 
Verona, was in charge. 

RICHARD BLACK 

Services for Richard A. (Dick) 
Block, 31, of Dixie Highway, Flor- 
ence, was held Thursday at Chambers 
& Grubbs funerol home, Florence ond 
burial was in Hughes Chapel ceme- 
tery. 

Mr. Black, a prisoner of war for 
27 months during the Korean con- 
flict, collapsed and died of a heart 
attack late Monday. 



HALL 

NT CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone FLeetwood 7-6181 

Operators: Robert Hall 
and Lyle Sullivan 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

Open 7:00 A. M. 
to 6:00 P. M. 




RAY* HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled Broken 

Lenses Replaced Expert 

Optical Repairing 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-1992 



Pat Fisk ond George Binder, who were 
elected by the Senior Class. — — — — 

Bob Baun will spin the latest hit 
records for dancing, conduct inter- 
views and award prizes. 

The electric range used at the party 
will be furnished by Les Wagner TV 
ond Appliance Company, Show Pike, 
Independence. 

The "Watts Cookin' Senior Party," 
is for seniors ond their dates only. All 
seniors should have received their 
invitations. If you ore a senior at Sim- 
on Kenton ond have not received your 
invitation please contact, Miss Jean 
Reed, J. B. Losey or John Gray, Sen- 
ior Counselors. 



Beechgrove Homemakers 

Windows hove often been referred 
to as "the eyes of the home,',' and 
ther ottroctiveness from both inside 
ond outside Is an important port of 
home furnishing. This was the mes- 
sage given by Mrs. F. M. Powers and 
Mrs. Russell Quick to members of the 
Beechgrove Homemakers Club at the 
' January meeting held in the home 
of Mrs. Poul Nolte with Mrs. Ann 
Wolsing as co-hostess. 

February 8 was set for making 
lamps, and shodes ot the Gas and 
Electric Company. 

A book review was given by the 
reading chairman, Mrs. F. M. Powers 
"Under the Lucky Star." 

Members attending were: Mrs. 
Frank Afterkirk, Mrs. William Clink- 
enbeard, Mrs. H. L.-Ctork, Mrs. Ray 
Dickson, Mrs. William Endres, Mrs. 
Roy Kumler, Mrs. L. P. Lee, Mrs. 
Ray McHale, Mrs. Paul Nolta, Mrs. 
Stanley Parker, Mrs. F. M. Powers, 
Mrs. Roger Robinson, Mrs. Gus 
Schodler, Mrs. Vernon Stevens, Mrs. 
Arm Wolsthfc, Mrs, A*. Kelly, Arus_ 
Wolter RiedMn, Mrs. Russell Quick, 
ana 1 Mrs. Opal Miller. 

■-.I I.. ■ . I . ■ H I I I .■ ■ . II* - I I ■ I -■ " ™ 

Walton News 

Mr. and Mrs. John Worthington 
had as Sunday drmer guests Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Steins of Latonia. 

Dry hands thoroughly before con- 
necting electrical appliances; wet 
hands con result in a bad shock. 



NINA MORELAND 

Services were held Tuesday at the 
Stith Funeral Home, Florence, for 
Mrs. Nina Moreland, who died Sun- 
day ot her home in Covington. Burial 
wos in Petersburg Cenetery. 

Mrs. Moreland, formerly of Boone 
County, lived in Covington 35 yeors. 
She was a member of Petersburg Bap- 
tist Church. 

She leaves a brother, Walter Loni- 
oker, Petersburg, and two sisters, Mrs. 
Laviney Hensley, Petersburg, ond Mrs. 
Sue Mary Smith, Newport. 

Kentucky formers were using 
$137,910,000 in loons on January 1, 
1959. 




When The Crash 

Come* - Be 

Protected 

F~ryC*tutual Inmurcmom 
^^ Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
HU. 5-7102 - WALTON, KY. 



Bob's Service Center 

5605 MADISON PIKE INDEPENDENCE, KY. 

PHONE: FLeetwood 7-4091* 

USED CARS 

(Bank Rate Financing) 

1956 Ford Crown Victoria $1,195 

V-8 with Overdrive — Sharp! 

1957 Buick 2-Door $1,595 

. Century Hardtop 

1953 Ford 2-Door $595 

Hardtop, Automatic, Rodio, Heater — Looks ond Runs Good! 

1955 Ford V8 4-Door $795 



Standard Transmission — Cean! 



1950 Ponliac 2-Door $195 

Good Clean Transportation! 

We Do Scope Tune-ups 
We Sell Complete Line of Dunlap Tires 

"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL" 



Florence Hardware 
and Appliance 



FLORENCE 



U:S. 42 & 25 

TV Service Dept. 



KENTUCKY 



Best Equipped Shop In Northern Kentucky 

"Is Your Picture Tube Bad!" 

DONT REPLACE IT TIL YOU SEE US 

We Can Repair Your Old Tube at 
Less Than A Third of A New One! 

Picture Tube Repair - Flor. AT 3-3111 

Work Guaranteed! Shop Where Parking Is No Problem 



It Will Pay 

To Take a Look! 










k£. 






KSS 



03 






& 



Page Six 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Chambers 8c (§tubba 




Thursday, February 4,. 1960 

m 



<£ffer ^berrj Jfanlttg 



far a 



Complete ano ^eauttful ^ertnee 



Main & Alto Vista 
Phone 352 



Walton, Kentucky 
Phone 352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserve* 

Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 

Writing FIRE, WIND A EXTENDED COVERAGE I. Any Amount 

You Wont Up to 73% of the Valve of the Building 
— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Tri 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



— r" . H. A . ead 




Save , to •*■ 



(p.*ST(^DERAL 

SovlnqtetLoan Association 



501-503 Main Street 
36th fir Decoursey 
213-223 Dixie Highway 



Covington, Ky. 
Latonia, Ky. 
Elsmere, Ky. 



ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY 




Office Phone 
Cattle Yards _ 
Root. W. Cross 



Klrby 1-5062 
Klrby 1-5063 
Klrby 1-3345 



THE NORMS BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 

A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none. We 
ore strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? 



Harvey Schneider _ BRamble 1-6876 



Reference: Ask the Fin* 
Me. Yo« Meet 



HE 



SYBILS 

SPl 




Bible Material: Acta ltl-U; 1 Corinth- 
Inns 1:31 through 3:8. 
Devotional Beeflag: Paalm 87. 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPT 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



COURTEOUS 
DEPENDABLE 
REASONABLE SERVICE 

PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member pf the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



7205 Dixie Highway 



Florence, Kentucky 



Sticking To It 



for February 7, II 




Dr. Foreman 

U, Christianity 



PEOPLE get the Btrangeat ideas 
about what It waa like, nineteen 
centuries ago. When a thins; has 
been a success for that length of 
time, people forget that it ever 
trembled on the brink of failure. 
Names that have been honored for 
nineteen centuries, we think must 
have been held in 
high honor from 
the start. When 
the most we know 
about a place long 
ago is the names 
of some very good 
people who lived 
there, we suppose 
everybody was 
cut from the same 
cloth. 

The plain fact 
had to fight for a toe-hold in the 
world in which it was born. It waa 
not an Irreligious world, the place 
waa swarming with religions. It 
waa not a world that felt "hungry 
for the gospel." It waa not a world 
where the "higher values" were 
much aought after. In short, it ' 
a pretty discouragtng place to 
start. 

Cerlath, CreM-Roaas Capital 

This waa specially true at Cor- 
inth. Paul started the Christian 
church going la that .city. He has 
been known so long aa an apostle 
that it is easy to over-rate his 
reputation at the time of his peak 
years. If you had got one citizen 
of Corinth, any citizen at all, by 
the corner of his toga and told him 
the Paul the Apostle, yea sir a real 
apostle, think of that, was coming 
to the city and intending to start 
a Christian church, the Corinthian 
citizen would have said something 
like— 

"Apostle — what'a that? Paul — 
who's he? Never heard of one or 
the other. Oh, a religionist is he? 
We've more than enough of that 
kind here. I hope he's not from the 
east? He Is? From Jerusalem? — 
Oh— a Jew . . . Well, outside of 
being a superstitious lot, those 
people are rioters by nature. Mark 
my words, there'll be rioting in the 
synagogue before that man's been 
here long. You can have him." 

That wouldn't exaggerate a bit 
the scornful reception Paul might 
expect in Corinth — and he knew it. 
He wrote some years afterward 
that he came to Corinth in weak- 
ness (probably ill health), and in 
much fear and trembling — in mod- 
ern slang, he was all shook up. 

Paul the Dauntless 

Nevertheless Paul was deter- 
mined to start a Christian church 
going in that big booming indiffer- 
ent city of Corinth. Not only were 
there all the difficulties of making 
a dent on a large commercial city, 
but Paul himself had good reason 

— for not feeling at his best. He had 
just come from Athens, where (to 
be blunt about it) he had been a 
flop. Indeed he had been chased out 
of more cities than he had been 
invited back to. He had not stayed 
anywhere long, he had to battle for 
the chance to be heard. Would he 
do any better at Corinth? No 
Corinthians would bet on it. 

Aa a matter of fact, in spite of 
the riot that did occur, just as you 
might have expected, in spite of 
being ignored, slandered, opposed, 
threatened, ridiculed, he stuck to 

— it , . ■ and won. When he left that 
city he left behind him a Christian 
church which for all its faults had 
enough Christians to keep the 
church on its way all their lifetime. 

In Spit* of Everything 

What kept Paul sticking to it? 
It was partly his own stubborn 
temperament, partly having friends 
who believed in him. But the main 
reason was that he was convinced 
he was doing God's work. People 
who get discouraged about the 
church ought to read about Paul 
again. In spite of ill health, active' 
and bitter opposition, riots and 
threats of riots, in spite of the 
great difficulty he found in getting 
members from the "better class," 
in spite of the coarse materialism 
of a city like Corinth, the poverty 
of the church and its. many prob- 
lems, Paul did what he believed 
the Lord wanted him to do — stay' 
with it till the job was done. 

God surely wants his church to 
succeed, today as at any time in 
the past. But it is likely to suc- 
ceed, in city or in country, wher- 
ever it is, only if the people who 
are responsible for it share, as Paul 
did, had something of the persist- 
ence of God. 

The University of Kentucky was 
founded as the Agricultural and 
Mechnical College in 1 865. 




This Enlire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 



Phone 63 



Walton, Ky. 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florence 

DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

Phor * 95 WoHon. Ky. 

LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

Walton 529 Opon Dolly Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

lnd*penaenoa, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

-Vow Ford DsoJor" WoHon. Ky. 

ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texaco Go*, Oil, and Tire. WoHon, Ky. 

WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cttff Ryan, Proprietor Phone WoHon 99 



READNOUR COAL & FEED 

'54 Walton, Ky. 



HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dado Highway, EHongar Dixie 1-3233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

«W» l» Walton, Ky. 

CONRAD HARDWARE 

"Ah" Ryon, Owner Phone WoHon 23 



LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 



200 



North Main St.. WoHon 



LINTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

WoHon, Kentucky 



Bl COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlontlc 3-2112 Devon, Ky. 

DEMOISEY GAS COMPANW 

**"• '372 WoHon, Ky. 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

*""• '•* . WoHon, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

***• ,i7 WoHon. Ky 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

WoHon, Kentucky 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

R*il Estate & Auctioneer. Cov. HE 1-5107 

BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FUatwood 7-3081 Nlcholaon, Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

Phon « ,34 » WoHon, Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE ' 

■*■■» 40 Uwyjtar & Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

«*•«*** 7-3041 rOehoajon, ID/. 

MOTCH — JEWELERS 

013 Modtawn Ay,. Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

Phono 663 or 662 Adv. Bldg. WoHon. My. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 



t 



Thursday, February 4, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



WHITES TOWER 



Mr, Ralph Howard— ft. 7 5858 

We extend our>-$ympothy to the 
family of Leroy Filer of Bowman Rd. 
who had a fatal accident last week. 

Janet Fisk of Nicholson and Peggy 
Binder of Sidney Drive, toured to As- 
bury College at Wilmore last Wednes- 
day to visit some friends. 



SALE! 




THIS POWUfUL 
■ RAND-NIW 

EUREKA 



MODIt MSB 



IH ft s 
OIIO. 

•69" 



39 



88 



Complete with 7-plece 
•et of cleaning tooU 

— Easy Terms Available — 

Hagedorn and Sons 

Incorporated 

•54 Dili* Hi 9 h»oy. Irlang.r, Kv 

ATlonf.c 2-2020 DUie 1 5233 



Peggy Binder returned to U. of Ky. 
Sunday to resume her studies and 
Janet to Eoster State College after a 
ten-day vacation with their respective 
families. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Howard spent 
lost Thursday at the home of their 
daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Herbert Borrow of Lotonia, 

Mrs. Bess Mill, president of the 
Staffordsburg Homemokers Club, 
sponsored a bus trip lost Tuesdoy and 
with forty fellow homemokers spent a 
day ot the Farm ond Home Week 
Convention of which this writer was 
one ond we all enjoyed o very pleas- 
ant trip. This I "think being one of 
the better ports of being o Home- 
maker. 

Mrs. Howord Willoughby enter- 
tained a group of friends on Friday 
evening in her home with a Stanley 
Party. All had o lovely time. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Burke and 
daughter, Ruthie, visited Miss Ber- 
nice Elkins of Covington on Sunday 
o/ternoon. * 

We still miss the Ryle family ot 
Whites Tower ond will for a long 
time but wish them luck in .their new 
home in Lotonia. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Ronald Minfken- 
bough spent Sundoy with his parents 
at the Old Kentucky Motel in Walton 
where they also hod as guests an 
aunt ond uncle from Panama. 



Mitts Electric 
Service 

LIGHT AND POWIR WIRING 

New and Old Homes 
U L H. & Power Wire On Time 

AXTIL 1-473© 
-Evenings. Coll Walton 1063 



WE ARE NOW DOING 

GENERAL REPAIR WORK 

—First Class Mechanic— 

DOC'S SERVICE STATION 

I Mile South of Crittenden Phone TAybr 4-5688 



NEW i960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 

Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 

For Service . . . Call" 
Walton 13 or ATlantic 3-7351 

REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhogen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 



We Now Have 

for the convenience of 

BOONE COUNTY CUSTOMERS 

A BOONE COUNTY PHONE 

ATlantic 2-2020 



Hagedo 

854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



rn & Sons, Inc. 

Erlangcr, Kentucky 

ATlantic 2-2020 



SPECIAL 



(while they lost) 



Clothes Dryers 
$149 



.95 

terms 



-MATCHING WASHER- 



$239 



.95 

terms 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc. 

Erlangcr, Kentucky 

ATlantic 2-2020 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



NAPOLEON 



Mrs. Virgie Atha, Editor — N*l. 3-2744 

We were sorry to heor of the death 
of Mrs. Nell Sutton and want to ex- 
tend our deepest sympathy to the 
to the family. 

We are glad to hear Mrs. Ruby 
Collins is oble to be out of the hospi- 
tol and is spending a few days at the 
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
John Wallace. 

Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Struve and 
family and Miss Susan Gerth of Wal- 
ton called on Mr. and Mrs. Glenn 
Webster ond family on Friday night. 

Mrs. Ben Blyth, Mrs. Lillian Stan- 
ford, Mrs. William Davis ond child- 
ren spent Saturday with their mother, 
Mrs. J. L. Handrix. 

Mr. and Mrs: C Woods of Cincin- 
nati wtre the Sunday guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Wood and Jim Lillard. 

Mrs. Shelby Banta and Rickey Lee 
called on Mr. ond Mrs. H. H. Banta 
on Thursday morning. — ~- 

Mrs. Warren Leory and children 
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Kelley Klnmon. 

Mr. Wolloce Hon spent Sundoy 
night with Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt Hon 
and family. 

Mr. Chos. Skirvin, Mrs. Virgle 
Atha, Mrs. Shelby Banto^-arid Rickey 
Lee were colters in Owenton Monday 
afternoon. 

Mr. Jim Webster called on his bro- 
ther, Dave Webster and wife on Fri- 
day. ** 

We are glod to heor Mrs. Owen 
Noel is home from the hospital. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Warren Rider of Cin- 
cinnati spent Sundoy at their form 
here. 

Mrs. Virgio Atha, Mrs. Shelby 
Banta and Rickey caMed on Mr. ond 
Mrs. Dallas Marksberry of Walton on 
Friday afternoon. • 

, .JVttt. Willfl Mae .Marksberry spent 
Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. George 
Skirvin. • 

Mr. ond Mrs. Leonard Hendrix of 
Warsaw, colled on his mother, Mrs. 
J. L. Hendrix on Wednesday night. 




Chambers Road 

1 Mia Not* of Waftw. Ky. 



Little Miss Judy Thomas spent Sat- 
urday night with her grondparents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Redford Thomas and 
Mory Louise. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt Masters and 
Eva Lee spent Saturday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Harold Vaugh and sons of Cov- 
ington. 

Miss Evo Lee Masters ond Miss 
Phvlis Lillard were skating ot Walton 
on Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Porkers, Mrs. 
Julie Winter and Mrs. Jennie Lee 
Lauderback of Cincinnati called on 
Mr. ond Mrs. W. W. Spaulding on 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Reffitt and 
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Webster and 
family called on Mr. and Mrs. G. H. 
Webster ond family on Sunday ofter- 
noon. 

Mrs. Phyllis Lillard was the supper 
guest Sundoy night of Mr. and Mrs. 
Emmitt Masters and Eva Lee. 

Miss Vernie Spegal spent Sunday 
night with Miss Mary Louise Thomas. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Wallace spent 
Friday night and Saturday with their 
parents, Mr. . and Mrs. Roy . Glacken 
and Mr. and Mrs. John Wolloce, 

Mr. and Mrs. "Dean Henry and 
daughter spent Sundoy with Mr. ond 
Mrs. W. B. Spencer ond sons. 

Mr. ond Mrs. George Skirvin, Mrs. 
Shelby Bonta and Mrs. Mary Bell 
Worner were visiting Mr. J. D. War- 
ner at St. Elizabeth Hospital on Sun- 
doy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harrison called 
at the Carrollton Hospital on Sunday 
afternoon to visit Mr. Harrison's -aunt, 
Jr}rj*-:StTJBM#t Qunlap. 

Mr. ond Mrs. G. H. Webster, Mrs. 
Glenda Brashear and Anita were visi- 
tors in Covington Saturday afternoon. 

Miss Addie Broshear spent, several 
days last week with her sister, Mrs. 
Nora Franks and sons. 

Little Randy Paul Thomas spent 
Sunday with his grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Redford Thomas. 

Miss Mary Louise Thomas and Miss 
Vernie Speagle spent Sunday after- •■- 
noon with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. 
Harrison. , 

Mr. Roy Spaulding called on Mr. 
ond Mrs. W. W. Spualding Saturday 
afternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. George Skirvin were 
shopping in Owenton on Friday morn- 
ing. 

CARD OF THANKS! 

I wish to thank Eddie Eddins, the 
Gadd family ond Maida Holder for 
oid and offers of help Saturday, Jan. 
23 when I fell. 

Later when I could go no further 
everyone was kind at Dunn's Service 
Station, 'especially Travis and locating 
Dr. Huey ond Robert Slayback. The 
past few days the visits to my home, 
phone calls and inquiries were appre- 
ciated, 



The beautiful get-well cards from 
friends and fomily groups, the Byota 
Class from the Christian Church, the 
Bethany Class, the Fidelis Class and 
the Rose Morlowe Circle from Baptist 
Church, the loan of crutches from the 
American Legion, all these things 
were tokens of friendship and good 
wishes for me. 

May I continue to deserve your 
friendship and good will, again thank 



you. 
lt-5* 



•X 



WILBUR D. KELLY. 



Notice To Creditors '"" 

The Boone County Court has grant- 
ed Adminstrotion upon the estate of 
Vira R. Cornelius, deceased, and has 
appointed Roy I. Elliott ancillary ex- 
ecutor. All creditors having claims 
against said estate are hereby notifi- 
ed to present them to the said Rpy- 
I. Elliott, Route 1, Morning View, 
Kentucky, verified occording to law, 
not later than three months from 
February 18, 1960. 

ROY I. ELLIOTT, Executor 
Route 1, Morning View, Ky. 
by Asa M. Rouse, Attorney- 
— — Walton, Kentucky 3t-5 

The Battle of Blue Licks was the 
last major engagement against the 
Indions on Kentucky soil. -The site 
is Blue Licks Battlefield, now estab- 
lished as a state park and shrine, 
near Mt. Olivet. A pioneer museum 
is maintained at the park. 



ARTHRITIS? 

I have been wonderfully blessed In 
being able to return to active life 
after suffering from head to 
with muscular soreness and poT! 
Most all joints seemed affected. 
According to medical diagnosis, I 
hod Rheumatoid Arthritis, Rheuma- 
tism and Bursitis. For free informa- 
tion write: 

MRS. LELA S. WIER 

2805 Arbor Hilb Drive — 586 

P. O. Box 2695 • Jackson, Mia. 

2t-5* 



Mac's Restaurant 

LLL Highway, Va Mile South of 
NICHOLSON, KY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOME COOKING— 

Open 6 o. m. to II p. m. 

Breakfast, Dinner, Lunch, Set-Upt 

to Go Country Ham, Chicken, 

Steak, Shrimp, Soda Fountain 

Make Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 




NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence fir Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



LOANS! 

REAL ESTATE AUTOMOBILE PERSONAL 



SAVINGS 



COMMERCIAL 



PERSONAL 



ACCOUNTS ._ 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 



- ' 



^^ 



l m 



The Dinah Shor. Chevy Show In eolor SuwUr*. NBC-TV -the Pt Boon* Pry 



wnmhly. ABC-TV. 




STEP OUT IN IT 



Impala Sport Sedan 



Get the quiet proof of Chevrolet'* 
superior performance on the road — 
No other car in the low-priced three 
can match the borne-on-the-wind 
sensation you get from a ride in the 
1960 Chevrolet. But that's not sur- 
prising when you consider to what 
lengths Chevy has gone to provide 
for your comfort at no extra cost to 
you. As you drive, count the ways 
Chevrolet has been thoughtful: 

Supple Full Coll suspension— 

Coil springs at all four wheels melt 
bumps as no other suspension can. 
Taking the punch out of rough roads 
is their only function— they don't 
have to anchor the rear axle. 

Butyl rubber body mounts- 
Thicker, newly designed body mounts 



further insulate you from the road. 

Body by Fisher— Only 8 *Chevy in 
its field offers the polish and crafts- 
manship of Body by Fisher. 

Foam cushioned seats— Chevy 
offers foam cushioned seats in both 
front and rear in all aeries but one. 
Safety-Girder frame— X-built 
and not merely X-braced, the Safety- 
Girder frame affords greater rigidity 
to minimize twisting and squeaks. 

Hydraulic valve lifters— Oil 

hushed hydraulic valve lifters reduce 
engine noise to a whisper. 
Cushioned steering shaft— 

A universal joint and cushioned 
coupling keep those annoying road 
tremors from the steering wheeL 



Precision balanced wheels and 
tires— Here again Chevy has shown 
concern for your comfort by elimi- 
nating vibration in this vital area- 
tire life is longer, too. 

Easy steering ratio— Chevy's high 
ratio Ball Race steering takes the 
work out of steering for you. 

Superior weight distribution— 

Chevy rides better, handles better 
and stops better because the car's 
weight is more equally divided be- 
tween the front and rear wheels. 
Wide choice of power teams- 
Choose from 24 different power com- 
binations to satisfy 
the itchiest driving 
foot— more than any 
other car. 



JV/rW^rJ 



Now— fast delivery, favorable deals! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer! 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Phone 95 



Walton, Ky. 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 4, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION *jm^ 



Cloisitied Advertiiing Rates: 25c per 

ad tor 25 word* or let*; over 

25 words, 1-cent per word. 

Adi cash in advance! 



FOR SALE 



FOR SALE — 2-bumer oil heater, 3- 
room capacity, with 50-gallon tank 
and 10' copper tubing, $42; oak 
dinette table and 4 chairs, $10. 
FLeetwood 7-5274. lt-5 

FOR SALE — Hogs fo- Kicker, whole 
or half; also fresh lard. Rouse's 

. Slaughter House, Hempfling Road, 
I mile East of LLL Highway. Call 
FLeetwood 7-2735. tf-37 

FOR SALE— 3 -burner kerosene stove; 
wood heater; 3-gallon electric but- 
ter churn. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5447. 2t-4* 

FOR SALE — 400-pound Norge deep 
freeze, upright, same as new, 
$150.00. R. McKenney, Verona, 
Ky., on State Route 14. 3t-4* 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark outboard 
motor, 1 957 model, 35 horsepower, 
electric starter; in good condition. 
Price $295.00. Phone Walton 
187. ' 3t-2 



FOR SALE— Hay, straw, and corn. 
Otis Scott, FL 7-5328. 4t-4* 

FOR SALE — Nine-piece walnut dining 
room suite, in good condition. Call 
after 6:30 p. m., FLeetwood 
7-5714. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE— T952 Chevrolet 4-door 
sedan, deluxe, good condition, for 
$200.00. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-7453. 4t-2» 

FOR SALE— 1957 Farmoll 130 Super 
H, oil equipmen t, like new, will 
sell reasonably. Call FLeetwood 
7-2994. 4t-4» 

FOR SALE— d-room house, not mod- 
ern, full basement, 2 acres fruit 
and berries. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5848. 2t-4 

FOR SALE — '/i-acre building lot with 
well, located Vi mile from Morn- 
ing View, on Rich Road. No rea- 
sonabfe offer refused. Call Mrs. 
Joan Eddins, Walton 1456. 4t-3* 

"" " ' ■ P 

COAL FOR SALE— Lump coal, $12,00 
per ton; stoker cool, $12.00 per 
ton; 4x6 block, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
Walton 2034? tf-40 



FOR SALE — Solid mahogany dining 
room suite, table and 6 choirs, 
buffet; good condition. Phone FL 
7-2795, after 4 p. m. tf-2 

FOR SALE— Used 2 1 0-gollon DeLavol 
bulk milk tank, less than half 
price; will trade for cattle. Phone 
Mt. Sterling 346. V. V. Hill. 2t-4 

FOR SALE — 19 ewes and one buck; 
all 2 and 3 years old; some with 
lambs. Glenn Riggs. FLeetwood 
7-7131. 2t-4' 



FOR RENT — 5-room modern house, 
garden and chicken house. Phones 
FL. 7-2559, FL 7-2549 ond Wal- 
ton 21. 4t-4 

FOR SALE — Tappon 4-burner range, 
used one year, $45.00. Selling 
to settle estate of W. C. Jones, 
i Call FLeetwood 7-2767 or see 



, 



Horry F. Johnson, Admr. 



2t-5 



FOR SALE — 50 acre farm, troctor 
and tools, 6-room modern house, 
bull basement. All out -buildings, 
water in barn, all troctor land. .77 
tobacco base. 1 Yi miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky., on Bramloge Rd. 
FL 7-2807. 3t-3* 



Weekend Specials 



Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

Chuck Roast 



February 4, 5 and 6 



Today's Meat 

Buy! U.S. LB. 

Graded Good 



39c 



Ground Beef 



FRESH 
GROUND 



3-1.35 



CAN MEAT SALE! 

Special Lunch Meal 6' 2 lb. cans POUND 35c 
Chopped Pork 2 lb. cans ~ POUND 49c 



Maxwell House Coffee 



VAC PACK 



lb. 67c 



PEACHES 



WHITE VILLA 
Halves or Sliced 
In Heavy Syrup 



Large 
IVi Can 



29c 



Golden Corn 



WHITE VILLA 
Whole Kernel or 
Cream Style 



ZcANszyc 



Hershey Chocolate Syrup. 16 oz. can 19c 

Beechnut Baby Food, with coupon 12 (or $1.09 

Fordhook Lima Beans, 10 oz. 

Brockioli or Peas, 10 oz.— F0R AQC 

Green Beans, 9 oz ^ ^* w • 

Orange Juice, 6 oz 3 for 59c 



White Villa 
Frozen Foods 



Apple Pies 



LARGE Town Square 
FROZEN 39c each 



3 • 1 .00 



MARGARINE 



KRAFT or 
PARKAY 



2 Vt 47c 



(heck Your WHITE VILLA Ad in Thursday's Post and Times-Star 

For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



PHONE 21 



WALTON, KY. 



WATER PUMPS- 

Sized to fit ANY job. Fairbanks-Morse Submersible 
pumps, the ideal system for lakes, springs and deep 
wells. There is NO job too tough for a Fairbanks- 
Morse Submersible. 

BARN CLEANING EQUIPMENT- 

SilchUrtloaden, Auger feeders. A must these days to 



Plan Your Milk house 

. with this 

rnrr milk house 

IIILL PLAN KIT 




Kit Include graph iheeU and 
scale-model cutout, of bulk 
cooler*, wash tank., etc. 
Arrange to St your plans 

Plan Your Milkhouse Right 



shorten those hours spent morning and evening. 

Linoleum and wall Covering by the yard, new assort- 
ment of wall covering just came in. 

COMPLETE PAINT DEPARTMENT- 

120 fashionable decorating colors. Flat, gloss, any- 
thing you want in paint. 

Plastic tobacco bed covers, 9 and 12 foot wide, ap- 
plicators and Dow-fume gas. The easiest way for weed 
control in tobacco beds. Tobacco Seed and Canvas. 

CHAIN SAWS - AXES - TOOLS- 

3 models in Eclipse, the 700, 800 and 1100 models. 
Also Mono Chain Saws, low priced, high quality saws. 
Blue Grass Axes, double and single. All kinds of hand 
tools Jor Spring work. _. 

S. K. Too's, Socket Sets. Household goods of all 
kinds. Come in "and shop at RYAN'S. 

Plumbing of all kinds, bath rooms; Maytag washers. 
Special on lard cans. ' 

RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

Phone Walton 23 - New Number will be HUdson 5-7170 




FOR SALE — 2 business lots on 3-L 
Highway, lots on Oby Drive, 100 
xl70 feet. Need money to pay the 
doctor and hospital bills. Also for 
rent .88 acre tobacco base. Afors 
Obermeier, Independence, R. 1. 

2t-4* 

FOR SALE — Living room suite, 3 pair 
drapes, axminster rug, gone with 
the wind lamp, antique 'walnut 
toble, antique walnut hutch, ond 
rug. Phone FL 7-5823 or coll ot 
4 p.m. Mrs. William F. McGib- 
ney, LLL Highway, Fiskburg, Ky. 

tf-2 

FOR SALE — Lounge chair with ofto- 
mon, good condition, new cover; 
2 lamps and ste^table; scalding 
pan, lard press, sausage mill 'and 
iron kettle; pair dehorners; mixed 
hay. Coll after 3:00 p. m„ FLeet- 
wood 7-5082. 2t-5* 



FOR SALE — U<=cd lumber from two 
six-room houses, clean of nails, 
cheap. FLeetwood 7-5897. 4t-5* 

FOR SALE — Corn and hay. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-2807. 4t-2* 

FOR SAKE"— West Virginia coal, block 
and stoker, 2 tons to load. Floyd 
Colston, Verona Road, Wolton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4216. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE — 1946 ponel truck; also 

..rubber tred wagon. Off Eods Road 

on Lake Road, first house on right. 

Howard Dennler. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — Four rooms, brick, tile 
bath, full basement, unfinished 
second floor, at 57 Swan Circle, 
Elsmere, Ky. Night, Dt 1-6744; 
day, AT 2-2020. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — Grey and chrome dinette 
set, 6 chairs, extra leaf, $75.00;' 
bookcase bedroom suite, springs 
and mattress, $85.00; gas stove, 
$30.00; Admiral refrigerator,, 1 1 
cu. ft., 1955 model, $75.00; tele- 
vision bench, $6.00; rollawoy bed 
and mattress, $.5.00; brown, tan 
and black wrought iron dinette set 
with 6 chairs, $50.00. Phpne 
FLeetwood 7-5609 after 5 p. m. 
J. L. Bridges. rf-5 

FOR SALE — White ugs, graded and 
candled, case or'rarton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs groded to conform to 
egg low standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklick Station, 
Walton, Ky., Route 1. FLeetwood 
7-7216. tf-37 



FOR SALE— Hay, strow; 750-17 tires, 
wheels, tubes; elec. butter churn; 
combination coal, wood and gas 
cooking range; cooking range, gos 
bottles for t/ailers, gos refngexg,tor, 
gas heater; mostal kinds furni- 
ture; sleds; locust ond iron fence 
posts, 40' poles; both tubs, sink, 
lavatory. John W. Conrad, "67 
High Street, Wolton, Ky. Phone 
' 563 It -5* 

ADDITIONAL WANT ADS 

(Continued on Poges 3 and 5) 

FOR SALE — 1 young Holstein cow 
and 1 Holstein heifer, both to be 
fresh in February; 2 large Worm 
Morning stoves. Robert Hoffman, 
Green Rood. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — John Deere horse-drawn 
manure spreader, $25, needs some 
repairs; large sire hommermill. W. 
C. Brown, 3 miles South of Wol- 
ton. FLeetwood 7-5302. lt-5 

FOR SALE— 150 bushels corn, $1.00 
per bushel. Robert Bell. FLeet- 
wood 7-5748 lt-5* 

FOR SALE — Battery Brooder, 3 - tier; 

T heating unit, used one season. 
$15.00. Call FL. 7-5063. 3t-5 



FOR SALE— 16' deep freeie, excel- 
lent condition, low price. Coll Wal- 
ton 1621 or 1972. 2t-4* 

FOR SALE — Good used chain saws 
Hogedorn and Sons, Inc , 854 Dxie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-2 

FOR SALE — Excellent young register- 
ed Poled Hereford bull, reasonable 
FLeetwood 7-2823. 2t 4 

HJH jALfc— Large purebred Holstein 
heifers, will be fresh soon. Phones: 
FL. 7-2559, FL. 7-2549 or Walton 

*'• £ 

FOR SALE — Cow, 6 yeors old, with 

heifer calf. Ben Menke, Walton, 

-Ky. 2t-4 

Miscellaneous 

BILLY'S BAIT SHOP— Opens March 
5th. Complete line of rods and 
reels See us before you buy. 
31 Station. Rood, Independence. . 

5t 5* 

DUNCAN QUALITY TOBACCO SEED 
No substitute for quality. DeKolb 
seed corn. Dekalb sorguhm, De- 

KaJb- chicksr Whof you sow, Thar 

you will reap. Joseph Neumeister, 
Wolton, Ky. 4t-5* 



Agrico Fertilizer 

"Why Settle for Anything but the Best" 

McCullough Field and Lawn Seed 
RICHARD'S TOBACCO SEEDS 

All Leading Varieties 



Blue Diamond 



COAl • 



WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICE! 

Readnour Coal & Feed 



Walton, Ky. 



HU. 5-4504 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR ... HEATING 
. . . COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 

■ . V 



Call Walton 1372 



ZA 



- Ken t uck y Press-Assn. ^«dv 

U. of Kv .— McVey Hoi! 



V 



Walton-Verona 
School Honor Roll 
For Third Six Weeks 

The Walton b, Verono Honor Roll 
for the three six week period. 

12th Grade: Eddie Dance, Nolo 
Yates Norma Locke 

1 Ith Grade: Anda Lou Penn, John 
Hartman, Georgia Brooks, Freda 
Jones, Betsy Jones, Don Kemper. 

10 Code: Raetta Hall. 

9 Grade Linda Worthington, Lineto 
Duchemin, Joyyce Burchett, Choro- 
lette Rosenstiel, Sonja Hon 

8th Grade: Eddie Neumeister, Pou- 
lette Chance, Dorthy Dixon 

7th Grade: Elaine Frederick, Harry 
Sleet, Richord Clements, Carolyn 
Armstrong, Mike Kacabo, Frances 
Ammer, Rusty Burgess 

6th Grode — Danny Baker, Lana 
Block, Ronnie Prown, Linda Forwell, 
Dole Gutman, Nancy Jones, Linda 
Mastin, Ruth A. Matthews, Clara 
Roberti 

5 Grade Shelley Kendall, Brenda 
Porter. - *— 

4 Grade Janice Brown, Mary Ann 
Portwood, Lorry Alliphin, Reginia 
Mayes, Noncy Mee, Goll Pence 
Donna Sue Webb, Charlie Mike 
Holder, Danny Tackett. 

3 Grade Mildred Baker, Belenda 
Kidwell, Betty Fiske, Karl* Simpson, 
Kothy Coyle. 

2 Grode: Lorry Alexander, Jimmy 
Houston, Linda Baker, Diane Ber- 
kemeier, Lilo Block, Deborah Burch, 
Barboro Emit, Elaine Fornash, Ther- 
esa Humphrey, Susan Jarman, Brenda 
Johnson, Volleno Kidwell, Donna 
Stephenson, Kothy Willougbby. 

Kenton County Office Hours 

Thomas L.^ Riley, Kenton County 
Agricultural Agent, announced today 
that regular office hours would be 
maintained in Independence on Mon- 
days ond Thursdays of each ~week v 
The Extension Service office Is located " 
on the second floor of the Courthouse. 
This schedule was arrived at after sev- 
erol weeks of trail to determine the 
most convenient day for county farm 
people. 

Secretarial assistance, mimeograph-' 
, ing, bulk bulletin supply, audio-visual 
aid equipment, etc. is maintained in 
the office*, located in the Fcderol 
Building, Covington. The offices In 
Covington ore open dally. 

To Speak On Vegetables 

Dr. George Moriowe. Garden speci- 
alist. University of Kentucky, will 
speak at the annual Boone County 
Vegetoble Growers meeting at 1:30 
p.m. Thursday,. February 18, accord- 
ing to Joe Claxon, County Agricul- 
tural Agent, Boone County. 

The meeting will be held on the 
vegetoble farm of Earl McGlasson in 
Hebron. 

Firemen's Social Feb. 27 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Walton 
Fire Deportment will sponsor a social 
at the Fire House at 8 p.m., Saturday, 
February 27. Pillow cases will be given 
os prizes. A lovely crocheted set will 
be given as a door prize. Everyone 
Is welcome. 

Lincoln Honored at 
Meeting of Ryland 
Homemakers Club 

"Lincoln" wos given preference In 
articles read during Roll call for the 
most outstanding personality born in 
February, by the Rylond Viomemakers 
club which met recently at the home 
• of Mrs. Harold Ward. 

In her talk on "Curtains ond Dro- 

peries, Mrs. Anthony Wolf pointed 
out that fobrics should be carefully 
checked for long wear and eosy care. 
She also stated to read and save in- 
formation on the loble or tag when 
you buy curtains and follow instruc- 
tions carefully, some finishes and 
fabrics need special care. 

Mrs. J. H. Lawson, garden chair- 
man told members that the pruning 
of shade trees and shrubery must be 
done at once before the sap gets_up, ' 
' and check to see if dead and dry 
plants ore removed to moke way for 
the new shoots that will soon appear. 
Devotions were given by Mrs. Har- 
old Ward on "Friendship" she com- 
mented, "There is an art in making 
ond keeping friends, We' must' be 
forgetful of self and mindful of 
others In our every day life. 

Mrs. Leslie Smith conducted the 
meeting and welcomed a new mem- 
ber Mrs. C. J. Castleberry. The pam- 
phlet "Food Searchlight" was read 
by Miss Ruth Schmidt on the best 
buys in the food morkets. 

Mrs. Word was assisted by co- 
hostess Mrs. Jomes Mueller in a Val- 
entine and hanky exchange for the 
following members; Mesdames A. R. 
Hicks, O. J. Williams.. F. B. Hermes, 
WiUiam Damon, Leslie Smith, Ant- 
hony Wolf, J. H Lawson, C. J. Cast- 
leberry and * Miss Ruth Schmith. 
Guests present were; Mrs. Dell Ro- 
land, Mrs. George Campbell anl Mrs. 
Martha Noble. The Club will met at 
the home of Mrs. Harold Halfhill for 
the* March Meeting. 




tr-vz. 



A Modernly Equipped, Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community— Boone, Kenton, Grant b Gallatin Counties* 



10c Copy 

Phone HU. 5-4962 



Sub j.?50 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 6 



Boy Scouts Observe 
50th Anniversary 
By Attending Church 

The Boy Scouts of Walton attended 
church together lost Sunday at the 
Wolton Christian Church to mark the 
beginning of a week of celebration of 
the- fiftieth anniversary of the found- 
ing of the movement In the United 
States. 

Some thirty-five leaders, Scouts 
and Cubs sat in a special section as 
a witness to the religious nature of 
fhe Scouting movement, as shown in 
the Scout Oath "To do my duty to 
God." The local organization is under 
the sponsorship of the Volunteer Fire 
Department of Walton but leadership 
as It Is in most troops is also involved 
in the churches of the community. 

Taking port in the service os lead- 
ers of the Scouts were Clayton Jones 
who gave the morning prayer and led 
the responsive reading, Paul Simpson 
who read tiie Scripture lesson, and Al 
Lawrence who gove the benediction. 

All those who ore connected with 
Scouting hove been wearing their uni- 
forms to remind us that this o SCOUT 
WEEK and that the movement which 
has meant so much to the spiritual 
life of our notion is now fifty years 
old. 

HOGAN WINGATE 

Hogan Wingote, retired Boone 
County farmer, died Feb. 3rd at his 
home in Petersburg after o long ill- 
ness. He was 89 years old. Graveside 
S'-r vices win conducted by Rev. Will 
Smith, retired Boptisf minister, Feb. 
5th ot Belleview Cemetary He had no 
survivors. Chomcbrs and Grubbs Fun- 
eral Home, Florence was in charge. 

Firemen's Auxiliary Meets 

The Ladies Auxiliory of the Walton 
V.F.D. held its meeting on February 
2 at the home of Mrs. Joyce Menke. 
The Choploin, led the group in the 
Lord's Prayer, offer which the busi- 
ness meeting was conducted by the 
president, Mrs. Betty Carlisle. 

After the meeting odjourned, Mrs. 
Menke served refreshments. 

The following members were pre- 
sent: Mrs. Betty Carlisle, Mrs. Mary 
Berkemeier, Mrs. June Aero, Mrs. 
Nellie Egan, Mrs. Sharon Grubbs, Mrs. 
Voda Lawrence, Mrs. Victoria Brown, 
Mrs. Nora Simpson, Mrs. Joyce Menke 
Mrs. Ruth Vest, Mrs. Jean Thornton, 
Mrs. Elizabeth Medley, Mrs. Delores 
Wilson ond Mrs. Betty Berkemeier. 
Two small guests were also present: 
Gerri Wilson ond Stevie Acra. 

Little Denmark Club Meets 



TAYLOR MILL REVIVAL 



"Little Denmark" was the 
for the newly formed group of home- 
makers, sponsored by Mrs. Ralph 
Vonderskmitt, of the Mt. Zion Home- 
makers Club. 

Mrs. Paprotta presided, and gave 
a very interesting and helpful discuss- 
ion concerning the purpose and fun- 
damentals of homemakers club. 

Officers were elected ond Mrs. L 
J. Levinson of Devon, hostess of the 
lovely affair was elected President, 
Vice President Mrs. Ollie Droganes, 
Secretory Mrs. Glenn Powell, and 
Treasurer Mrs. Richord Harms. 

Others attending were, Mesdames 
Herman Cooper, Paul Kriemmen, Ed- 
ward Scott ond Ralph Vonderskmitt, 
sponsor. 

The March meeting will be held 
at the home of Mrs. Herman Cooper. 



BLUE ANGEL DANCE 

The Blue Angles Club will hold a 
dance party Saturday, Feb. 20, start- 
ing at 7:30 p. m. ot Rocking Horse 
Restaurant. All teenagers are Invited. 
$1.50 per couple, no stage. 

CHAIN OF PRAYER 

The Wolton Christian Church is 
one of a record total of 210 churches 
of the Christian Churches (Disciples of 
Christ) in thirty-seven states and 
Canada which participated Wednes- 
day in a brotherhood-wide Chain of 
Prayer leading up to Easter. 

The- Chain of Prayer, part of the 
pre-Easter evangelistic program, be- 
gan January 1 at 12:01 a.m. and will 
end on Easter Sunday, April 17. at 6 
a.m. 7 

At the local church members come 
to the church to pray and meditate 
for a period of the day, starting ot 
midnight Tuesday and continuing to 
midnight Wednesday. The continuous 
prayer was directed toward the growth 
and enrichment of the church and its 
life. 




■re. Lee te t LeMey 

Revival services will be held at 
The Toylor Mill Church of Christ, 
6203 Taylor Mill Road, February 14 
through Februory 26, ot 7:30 nightly 
(except Saturdays). You are invited 
to know the church and the life as 
revealed in the scriptures. 

Bro. Herbert F. Stuecher, minister 
of the First Christian Church, Lex- 
ington, will be the evangelist. He is 
well known in this orea. 

Bro. Lester LeMoy, pastor, wilt be 
the song leader, and Miss Judy Con- 
ner of Cincinnati Bible Seminary, will 
assist at the piano. 

MRS. EDNA SMITH 

Services for Mrs. Edna Smith, 78, 
of 40 W. 31st street Covington, were 
held Wednesday Feb. 3rd. Burial was 
Tn Floral Hnls Cemetery. 

Mrs. Smith; who made her home 
with a son-in-law ond daughter, Mr. 
and Mrs. O. G. Judy, died Jan. 30th 
at home. 

"Besides her daughter, she leaves 
three sons, Edward W., La Jolla," Col.; 
Eidon R., Pasco, Wash., and Ollie J. 
Smith, Miami, Flo.; a sister, Mrs. Fay 
Rankin, Chattanooga, Tenn., and a 
brother, Grover Ronsom, Verono. 

Clothing Unil In 
4-H (tab Work 
Is Most Valuable ; 

The clothing unit in 4-H is one 
of the most valuable and beneficial 
projects both, for the present and 
future that any girl can take. She 
not only teams how to make her 
own clothes, which can definitely be 
an economical contribution to~th» 
present family's income but this 
knowledge will, of course, be inval- 
uable to her when she becomes a 
homemoker with a family of her own. 

The following ore he different 
units for each year now available 
in 4-H: 

Pirst Unit: Apron, pot holder. 

Second Unit: Skirt, selected blouse. 

Third Unit: Casual school dress. 

Fourth Unit: Play clothes. 

Fifth Unit: Dress-up costume. 

Sixth Unit: Formal. 

Seventh Unit: Semi-taitor'd costume 

Eighth Unit: Tailored costume, suit 

"In taking seven years of cloth- 
ing," Sue Graves said, "I have not 
only leorned to choose patterns and 
odjusf them to my size, select suit- 
able mateials in relation to colors, 
designs and fabrics, to make beauti- 
ful hand stitching, operate the sew- 
ing machine, learn different types of 
seam finishing, but I also learned 
to- -model -my clothing at the Spring 
Rally and County Fair. I sow my 
work in comparison with other girls 
and felt the joy, elation and happin- 
ess at winning a superior, excellent 
or good on my work. I have been 
very fortunate in placing either first, 
second or third in every unit of cloth- 
ing I have token. In 1959, I made 
a full length formar which was the 
county champion winner. This was 
one of the greatest thrills I have 
ever experienced." 

Esther Class Meeting 

The Esther Class of the Walton 
Baptist Church held its monthly meet- 
ing in the home of Estill Christy. After 
the business meeting, games and re- 
freshments were served by the hostess. 
The next meeting will be at Wanda 
Powell's and they invite all to attend. 

* ~, 

Circle To Meet 

The Marvin Lindsey Circle of the 
Walton Baptist Church will meet ot 
the home of Mrs. Ruth Ashcraft, 
Thursday, Feb. 1 1 th. 



Woman's Literary 
Club Meets At the 
Methodist Church 

The February meeting of the Wal- 
ton Woman's Literary Club was held 
in the Walton Methodist Church on 
February 3, with Mrs. Nicholos Welsh 
as hostess. The president, Mrs. Rob- 
ert Daniels, presided. 

The meeting was opened with the 
reoding of the club collect, followed 
by a pledge to the flag. Following 
the business session, Mrs. Robert 
Sturdivent gave the spiritual guid- 
ance. Mrs. Jane Sleet then intro- 
duced Mrs. James S. Webster, who 
gave an interesting paper on Febru- 
ary birthdays. 

The hostess served a delightful 
salad course to seventeen members, 
Mrs. C. S. Chambers, Mrs. J. R. 
Conrad, Mrs. Robert Daniels, Mrs. 
J. R. Flynn, Mrs. W. B. Franks, Mrs. 
L. M. Gobriel, Mrs. J. L. Hamilton, 
Mrs. George Knox, Mrs. D. L. Lusby, 
Mrs. Robert Sturdivent, Mrs. M. C. 
Rocey, Mrs. Sam B. Sleet, Mrs. Forest 
Thompson, Mrs. Jomes S. Webster, 
Mrs. J. R. Whealdon, Mrs. Willis 
Berkshire, and the . hostess, Mrs. 
Nicholas Welsh. 

CLARETTA REQUARDT 

Services for Mrs. Claretta Baird 
Requardt, of Independence, were held 
Feb. 6th. 

Mrs. Requardt, retired telephone 
switchboard operotor at Booth Hospi- 
tal, Covington, died at Booth Hospi- 
tal Feb. 3rd. She was o member of 
Independence Christian Church and 
Kenton Council, Daughters of Amer- 
ica. 

She leaves her husband, Frederick 
J. Requardt; two daughters, Mrs. 
Roberta Bramloge, Walton, and Mrs. 
Jeonine McKinley, Independance; o 
son, Clarence F. Requardt, Covington; 
her mother, Mrs. Mary Candy Baird, 
Independance; a sister, Mrs. Zelma 
Bramloge, Covington; four -brothers, 
Robert L. Baird, Batavia, O.; Hubert 
E. Baird, Independence; James A. 
Baird, Covington, and John C. Baird, 
Latonia Lakes, and 10 grandchildren. 

Cooperative Homemakers 

The Club met ot the home of Mrs. 
Martho Sleet for the Jourary meeting 
with a very nice attendance. The 
meeting was called to order by the 
president, after which the high lights 
was given on lamp shades, the trip 
to the Gas Company ond the Form 
and Home meeting that was held in 
Lexington. 

Those attending were, Mrs. Estil 
Sleet, Mrs. Walter, Mrs. Tom Smith, 
Mrs. Matt Sleet, Mrs. Charles Spnggs, 
Mrs. James Riddell and the hostess 
Mrs. Martho Sleet. 

Surprise Birthday Party 

Mrs. Rochael Rust entertained a 
group from the Goshen Christian 
Church last Thursday . at her home, 
and they had a surprise birthday 
for Mrs. Prudie Oliver, for her 88th 
birthday. 

, There was a bigJ_irthdoy cake in 
her honor with 18, guests present. 
They had a wondeful day ond there 
was cake and coffee, soft drinks for 
refreshments. • " 



HU. 5-4141 Is Fire and 
Emergency Phone ONLY! 

Walton Firemen emphatically 
stated thot HU. 5-4141 is NOT 
to be used for anything but FIRE 
ard EMERGENCY. No City Hall 
or Police Call or anything except 
PURELY FIRE and EMERGENCY! 
Please do not violote this order 
as it may cause someon . heavy 

loss of life Or property. 



SMORGASBROD DINNER 

The Beacon Class of the Walton 
Methodist Church is busy planning 
and decorating (Valentine's Day motif 
naturally) for their second Smorgas- 
bord Dinner Saturday night between 
5 and 8 in the basement of the 
church. 

A baby- sitting service will be 
available in the nursery at no extra 
charge. 
Elect Officers 

The Beacon Class recently install- 
ed new officers for the coming year, 
ond they are: Dan McMahon, presi- 
dent; Thurston Moore, vice-president; 
Barbara Faye Brakefield, secretary, 
and Libby Rouse, treasurer. Everyone 
is cordially invited to attend. 

J. W. BERKSHIRE 

. Services for J. Willis Berkshire, 59, 
of Richwood road, Walton, were held 
Monday at Chambers & Grubbs fun- 
eral home, Walton with burial in the 
Hopeful Cemetery. 

Mr. Berkshire, native of Boone 
County, died Saturday at his home. 
He wos an electrician, and member of 
Hopeful Lutheran Church. 

He leaves his widow, Mrs. Marie 
Best Berkshire; a son, Jack Berkshire, 
Walton, and a brother, Joe Berkshire, 
Burlington. 

To Observe Founders' Day 

The Piner P.T.A. wijl observe 
Founders Day on Thursday, February 
18 at 8 p.m. The Past Presidents will 
be recognized ot this meeting. 

The Better Schools Citizens Com- 
mittee of Kenton County consisting of 
Mr. Harold Buxton, Mr. Ralph Ed- 
wards and Mr. Gil Holman will speak 
on School Problems and Conditions. 

Refreshments will be served at the 
close of the meeting. 

GOING-AWAY PARTY 

A going away party wos given by 
Miss Jackie Edwards, Moffett Road, 
Sunday dfternoon for Earl Baker of 
Kenton, who is entering the Army. 

Guests were: Andy Lauer, Darylene 
Haynes, Donald Hoynes and Mary 
Workman of Morning View; Rudy 
Baker ond Mary Woodrum of Nor- 
wood, Ohio; Ray Lykins, Cheryl 
Borne, Jeff Borne, Bob Cheesmon, 
Nancy Workman, Delbert Lawson, 
Jean Lawson, and Eddie Lykins of 
Kenton; Nelson Edwards, Sondy Mil- 
ler,, Toni Hoppenjans, Sherry Els- 
tun, Jane Edwards and Rosemary 
Frisch of Independence; Shirley Lyy- 
kins of Kenton; Paula Russell of 
Morning View; Emil Schmidt and 
Charlene Schmidt of Covington; 
Buddy Fields of Taylor Mill, and Mr. 
and Mrs. Roy Edwards, Independence. 



The Ohio and Mississippn_Rivers 
meet at Wickliffe, Ky. 



gpendi 

pp\r 



"Our Future Community Leaders" 




Top row, left to right, Rhonda Anne, the five-month od daughter of 
Mr. ond Mrs. Ronald E. Etson, 687 Manor Lake Drive, Independence; 
J5 Gary Lee, nine yyears old, and William Scott, one year old, the sons 
X.....of Mr. and Mrs. William Grubbs, Route 1, Independence. 

Bottom row, left to right, Marian, five years old, the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hoffman, 559 Moffett Road, Independence; 
Gary Thomas, three years old, and Regina, 15 months old, children of 
Mr. and Mrs. Tilford Menefee, Elliott Road, Demossville. 



Founders' Day Is 
Observed By the 
Simon Kenton PTA 

A tea Was served at the recent 
meeting of the Simon Kenton High 
School P.T.A. honoring past presidents 
of the unit, in observance of Founder's 
Day. Mrs. Margaret Shropshire wos 
in chorge, assisted by Mrs. John But- 
ler. Mrs. Nelle Morgan, past president 
and Mrs. Clifford B'Hymer, president 
served. 

Mrs. Shropshire presented the pro- 
gram for the evening which consisted 
of orations by two students from the 
Cook, an eleventh grade student, ond 
Miss Phyllis Tirey,.from the twelfth 
grade. They chose to interpret two 
orations from the book of Winning 
Orations of 1 956. Miss Cook used as 
her selection "The Clock," ond Mrs. 
Tirey selected "What Next?" Miss 
Elsie Hiteman, public speaking in- 
structor, coached the girls. The history 
of Founders' Day was read by Mrs. 
B'Hymer. 

Post presidents attending were Mrs. 
Nelle Morgan and Mrs. Thomas Fin- 
ney. Mrs. Morgan has the distinction 
of being the first president of the unit 
hoving served from 1 937 through 
193y. A book was presented to the 
schools library in honor of the past 
presidents. 

"There are four essential heeds th 
the making of -mankind," said Mr. 
George Mullins, in giving the devo- 
tional meditation. They are Wisdom, 
Stature, Favor with God, and Favor 
with man. Wisdom is the ability to 
form sound judgements, and to use 
that which we have learned; Stature is 
prysical growth and development. 
Man is at his best when physically 
fit; Favor with God is spiritual devlop- 
ment which' includes all our relation- 
ships with God and this relationship 
should begin in the home; Favor with 
man is social development that will 
enable us to be acceptable to others. 
"To develope the well rounded per- 
son, all these things are necessary," 
said Mr. Mullins. 

Mr. John Gray, legislative- chair- 
man, advised the P.T.A. that they, 
as a group, should contact the legis- 
lative representative from this area to 
see what can be done toward better 
education. 

_. Mrs. Horry Broun, the scheduled 
speaker, was unable to attend because 
of illness. 

Mr. R. C. Hinsdale, Mrs. Reece 
Kennedy and Mrs. Clifford Williams 
were elected to the nominating com- 
mittee for the forth-coming year. 

Mrs. Josephine Lancaster's homo- 
room won the attendance award of 
$5.00 

Bake Sale February 12-13 

A bake sale, sponsored by the In- 
dustrial Teen-agers 4-H Club, will be 
held at the Johnny's IGA Store on 3- 
L Highway at Arwood on Friday and 
Saturday, February 12-13. Everyone 
urged to come and buy your sweets. 

VALENTINE DANCE 

A Valentine Dance, sponsored by 
the American Legion Post 277, will 
be held at the Legion Home on High 
Street) Saturday, February 13 from 
9 to 2. 

Music will be furnished by the Gene 
Cahill Trio. 

Walton Homemakers 

The Walton Homemokers will meet 
on Friday, February 12 at 11 a.m. at 
the home of Mrs. Bryan Rust on 
Green Road. 

The lesson ^for the day twII be "the 
care of hardwood floors." Each mem- 
ber is asked to bring 25 cents instead 
of the usual covered dish, any ex- 
change gift for their secret pal and 
a 25 cents exchange gift for the 
Valentine party. 

FESTIVAL OF FAITH 

The Festival of Faith of the North- 
ern Kentucky Association- of Protest- 
ant Churches is to be held at the 
Masonic Temple on Madison Ave., in 
■ Covington on Sunday afternoon, Feb. 
28, at 3 p.m. 

One section of the pageant to be 
given will be enacted by Boone Co. 
church members under the leadership 
of Mrs. Don Nunnelly of Florence. A 
number of Walton people are rehears- 
ing each Sunday afternoon at Flor- 
ence. 

Rev. George Fjske has been chosen 
to ' read the Scriptures as a part of 
the worship service. All Protestants 
are invited and urged to attend as a 
witness to their faith and to streng- 
then their faith. 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February ,11, 1960 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 



Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office at Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 

Malcolm Simpson, Assist'nt Editor 

Moynerd Meadows, Shop Forem'n 

Subscription Rate: 

$2.50 Per Year, In Advance 



MEMBER 

ErfTOCKY PRES 

ASSOCIATION/* 

■ A.ciiim man ■••• 



SINGER AUTOMATIC zig tag 

sewing mochine, A-l. boes every- 
thing without attachments. Guar- 
anteed. Orig. $269.00. A bargain 
for $97.00. Terms avoilable. Coll 
HU 5-4046. E. H. Co. If no 
answer call between 5:00 and 
7:00 p. m. ^^ 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 




as you 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 

1.95 

Children Under 10— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

• RtVsT B€EF ■ 20 SALADS & 

• CHICKEN RELISHES 

• FISH " DESERT 

• VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

• BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 

Robertson's 
Restaurant 

2216 Dteie Highway 

Rente* U. S. 25 ft 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 

• Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN <- 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



^>caS£go0&fy. 



Mrs. Erma Stockman had as Sun- 
doy guests Mr. and Mrs. Lebus Ste- 
phenson and daughter Sherry Mar- 
lene. It was Mr. and Mrs. Stephen- 
son's Twenty-first Anniversary. After- 
noon callers were Mr. and Mrs. 
George FisheV 

Among those who have been con- 
fined to their homes, the past week, 
with the flu, are: Mr. and Mrs. -_ 
Clarence Stephenson, Mark Meadows, 
Moynard "Meadows, Mrs. Lucile Hud- 
son, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Simpson, 
Howard Stephenson, Mrs. Joe Step- 
henson, Mrs. Emma Vest, Andy Jar- 
mon, Mrs. Hugo Afterkirk, Mrs. 
Martha Jane Carpenter, and Mrs. C. 
O. Carlisle. All are better at this 
writing. 

There will be a Mission study of 
the W. S. C. S. of the Methodist 
Church, Thursday evening, February 
1 1 at 7:30, by Mrs. J. R<^ Whealdon: • 
The book, "The Way of Africa," by 
Dr. Carpenter, will be studied. All 
women of the church are invited. 

Circle II of the Methodist Church 
held its regular meeting Friday eve- 
ning, February 5 ot 7:30, with Mrs. 
Andy Jarman, hostess. The presi- 
dent, Mrs. Nick Welsh, was in charge 
of- the business session, and Mrs. J. 
R. Whealdon explained the meaning 
of the WSCS emblem. Reports of 
all committees were given. Mrs. E. 
M. Honce gave a very inspiring de- 
votional on, "This Is the Day." The 
program, "City Missions" wos under 
the leadership of Mrs. Wm. Roberts. 
The hostess, assisted by her daugh- 
ter, Corky, served delicious refresh- 
ments to Mrs. J. R. Whealdon, Miss 
Louise Conrad, Mrs. Scott Lancaster, 
Mrs. Nick Welsh, Mrs. Arthur Dog- 
gett, Mrs. William Roberts, Mrs. E. 
M. Honce, Mrs. William Brown, Mrs. 
Thurston Moore, Mrs. Carl Conner, 
Mrs. Asa Rouse, Mrs. Howard Step- 
henson, Mrs. Charles Ammer, Mrs. 
Andy Penn, and Mrs. Jarman and 
Corky. The March meeting will have 
Mrs. Scott Lancaster as hostess, and 
Mrs. Andy Penn, program leader. 

Mrs. Lucile Hudson returned to 
school Monday after being out for a 

week with the flu. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan Roberts attend- 
ed the basketball game at the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, Lexington, last 
Saturday evening. 

Mrs. C. E. Flynn of Fiskburg, was 
a recent caller on her sister-in-law, 
Mrs. Mayme Simpson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen and 
four sons motored to Buckhom, Ky., 
Sunday where they got a daughter 
from the Presbyterian Home there. 
Her name is Phyllis Jo. 

Mrs. Martha Walioce is expected 
home from the hospital this week. 
She is recovering from a broken hip. 
Mr. ond Mrs. Chester Sturgeon 
returned home here Sunday from a 
vacation In Leesburg, Fla. 



Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Webster 
of Covington, called on Mrs. Mattie 
Atha, Sundoy afternoon. 

Art Smith of High Street, isn't 
very well at this writing. 

Donnie Sturgeon has returned to 
his home after a two weeks stay with 
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Carey while 
his parents were in Florida... 

Mr. ond Mrs. Danny Chapman of 
Lexington, spent the weekend with 
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Sturgeon. 

Frank DeMoisey of Norton, Va , 
was visiting his daughter ond son-in- 
law, Mr. and Mrs. David Hankinson, 
ond family a few days. 

Chorles Watson has been ill ot his 
home near town. 

Omer Black has been ill at his 
home on High Street. 

Mrs. Bessie Jean Alexander is a 
patient in St, Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mrs Carl Minion and family of 
Owensville, Ohio, spent the weekend 
with their parents, Mr. ond Mrs. 
Albert Holbrook of High Street. 

Mrs. Newman Smith ond son, 
James, spent Sunday with her sister, 
Mrs Albert Holbrook, and Mr. Hol- 
brook. 

Mrs. Flora Woods and family spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Orville 
Collins ond Mr. and Mrs. Larry 
Collins of Latonia. 

Mrs. Flora Summey of Indepen- 
dence, was the weekend guest of her 
daughter, Mrs. Leo Flynn, Mr. Flynn 
and two daughters. 

The Ladies Aid Society of the 
Christian Church at Goshen hodVjer- 
vices at Mrs. Rust's Thursday after- 
noon. 

Several ladies hod o birthday sur- 
prise for Aunt Prudy Oliver. She wos 
88 years old. 

Mrs. Mattie Afho returned here 
after spending a few days with her 
brother, Mike Rex, and friends near 
Zion Station. 

Mrs. Roy Wilson ond daughter, 
Brenda, called on Mrs. Daisy Yelton, 
Thursdayy evening. 



DANCE 

BODY SHOP 



Expert Auto Body Repair 
At Reasonable Cost 

WORK GUARANTEED 
FREE ESTIMATES' 



Located on Beaver Road 

WALTON, KY. 
HUdson 5-4986 



BOTTLE & BULK GAS SERVICE 

FOR 

Cooking and Home Healing 

IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 

CALL 

FLeelwood 7-5549 



JANSEN 

BOTTLED GAS 



JANSEN GAS CO 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIoniol 1-0910 



Mrs. Joe Tockett is suffering from 
the flu. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blockwell 
and son were Sunday dinner guests 
of Mr. ond Mrs. Jock Daulton of 
Ludlow. 

Beacon Class Meets 

The Beacon Class of the Walton 
Methodist Church met in the church 
basement January 22 for the annual 
election ,of officers • 

Those elected to office for the 
coming year were: President, Dan 
McMahon; vice president, Thurston 
Moore; secretary, Barbara Brakefield; 
treasurer, Libby Rouse 

Hostess for the evening wos Mrs 
Charles Ammer. Members present 
were: Mr. and Mrs. Thurston Moore, 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Doggett, Mr. 
and Mrs. Asa Rouse, Mr. ond Mrs. 
Dan McMahon, Rev. ond Mrs. John 



THE FARM 
BARGAIN COUNTER 



Buy e farm in the country 
buildings far the price of. 
a baas* and lot. 
225 Acre* — Two small four-room 
houses, 3 barns, fixed for Grade 
A milk, 1.65 tobacco base, 25 
acres hoy, on a" blocktop rood, 
watered by a large creek that 
ain't been dry since Noah built 
the ark; a little rough but what 
can you expect for $58 an acre? 

82 Acre* — If you want something 
nice here 'tis. 6 room house, base- 
ment, furnace, 3 barns, water 
pressure, located at intersection of 
2 black-top roads oh Portlond 
Ridge. To settle an estate, base 
1.55, price $25,000. 

80 Acres — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock and tobacco barn, .9 
acre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock road, 1 mile from the 
blacktop, asking $6,000 but will 
take $5,750. 

72 Acres — Old house (not fit to 
live In), old bam, .6 base, $40 

per acre, but you need a heli- 
copter to get to it. 
169 Acre* — Smoll 4-room house, 
lots of ridge land, feed born, large 
tobacco barn, 2.85 base, 2 miles 
from Williamstown. This is a 
money-maker. Priced at $15,500. 
110 Acres — 7voom, house, good 
barn, some ridge land and some 
high bottoms, county road runs 
around two-thirds of this farm. 
1.65 base, owner says sell at 
$8,000. (House needs repair). 

73 Vi Acres — 6-room house, large 
barn, 5 acres hay, about 1 acre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, and 
priced ot $9,500. 

The 2 above farms are located be- 
tween Knoxville ond Gardnersville. 
72 Acres- — In Kenton county; 4- 
room house, large barn, grade A 
dairy, on blacktop road, running 
water in house, 2 miles from 
Piner, 1.42 base, $13,500. 

4-Room house, on V4-acre lot, 
garden spot, nea r ch urch, store, 
in heart of KngttpT $3,750. 
143 Acres — 6-room house, base- 
ment, Yi bath, 3 ponds, creek, 
30 acres hay, private road, three 
miles from Verona, opproxlmatefy 
1.2 acres tobacco base, $15,000. 
Joins another tract of 67 acres, 
smoll born, stripping room, two 
ponds, with a total base of 2.12 
acres. Total prices for all 210 
acres — $25,000. 

If you'll notice this list Is con- 
stantly changing, I've sold 4 of 
'em and added some new ones in 
the last two weeks. 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yards, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker and Auctioneer 



R. Whealdon, Mr. ond Mrs. Estill 
Mitts, Mrs. Charles Ammer, Mrs. 
Richard Bochmeyer, Mrs. Jock Con- 
ner, Guy Carlisle, Mrs. Albert Pow- 
ell and Barbara Brakefield. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



At Fort Horrod, Hcrrodsburg,, it the 
grave of the first white child born in 
Kentucky. 

The beautiful William Whitney 
House, Stamford, the first brick house 
west of the Alleghenies, was built be- 
tween 1 787 ond 1 794. 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence fir Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-3931 



REVIVAL 




YOUR 

INVITATION 
TO KNOW 
THE CHURCH 
AND 

THE LIFE 
As Revealed In 
The Scriptures 




Bro. Herbert F. Stuecher, Evangelist 



Bro. Lester LeMay 
Song Leader - Pastor 



The Taylor Mill Church of Christ 

6203 TAYLOR MILL ROAD PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-5578 

FEB. 14 - FEB. 26 

7:30 Nightly (except Saturdays) 




Picnics I » 25c 



1 lb. IGA WIENERS A f__, 4 AA 

1 lb. IGA BACON Q fOl I -UU 

1 lb. IGA SAUSAGE (Pi us tog Free Stamps) 

Ground Beef ■ lb. 49c 

EGGS gjg ■ 3 dozen 1 ,00 

MISSION PEAS .... 303 can 10c GIANT TIDE 59c 

— FREE AJAX with GIANT FAB ... ___jk >w Tfe^ 

CAMPBELL TOMATO SOUP 2 lor 15c 

IGA NEAPOLITAN ICE CREAM— slice s quart 39c 

Swanson TV Dinners . 49c 



Fancy Bananas 

lb. 10c 




IGA Super Market 

Phone HU. 5-7295 --' Walton, Ky. 



y 



- 



Thursday, February 11, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three- 






UVR 




VALENTINE CARDS 
PARTY FAVORS 

Your V Store 



FIBERGLASS PLANTER 




11" 

»Mbb«r Tipped Uji Aid. Colott, 

Many Ui«». In i«<k«t, 

Perty $n««k§, 

fruit Mwl. 




BANLON ANKLETS 

Junior and Woman'! Slitf, 

Woot •? NMMVI BwiMfl yoni* 
•-t-r-.-t-c-h I* fit. Whit, wily. 

R.g. S9c 44<Pdr 

Infants Is*. 49c 34 lj Mr 



Genuine 5 Grain U.b.P. 

ASPIRIN 

BOTTLE OF 100 

R.i.rv. light To limit Quantity 




UVR 



VALENTINE 
CANDY 

Your \# Store 




V 




BIG - ROOMY - KING SIZE 

TRAY TABLE 

■ran Uflf 16" K Il'A" 

$137 

Reg. 2.49 



1 



Outstanding Ualues 

at your 

UVR STORE 




BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



. . . ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 



OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP—. 
Vi mite Eott of LLL Highway, on 
Hempfling Rood, Atwood, Ky. By 
appointment. Open every wetk 
doy except Monday Lodie*' hair 
styling Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor FL 7-260V tf-37 

WIND INSURANCE— Our speciolty 
AI*o fire inturonce, or If fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to match your fire 
ccperoge John E Crlgler, ogent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
9,2 tf-37 



YARD GOODS — We have a comptete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, olso complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could want for your sewing needs 
Cavanaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St, Florence, Ky. Open 
doily," 8:00 to 800. Coll ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-50 



FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning and re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641. tf-37 

CUSTOM FEED grinding ond mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
liser, fence, ond farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Farm Supply, Walton, 
Ky. Phone 100. tf-37 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Moin Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday ond Saturday. FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rito M. Gruen, owner 
ond operator. Shop oir condition- 
ed. tf-37 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everyone, If driving 
record is good; olso full line of 
fire ond wind, form liability, and 
Blue Cross insurance. Specials on 
life ond polio policies in our big 
Southern Form Bureau Life Co. 
John E. Cngler, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone Burlington 912. tf 137 



NOTICE — Due to my illness, I will 
not moke out any income tax for 
the year. B C. Stephens, Union, 
Ky. 2t-4« 



EDGAR 


SIPPLE & 


SONS — Welding 


and 


'obricatirtg. 


Septic, 


oil ond 


water 


tanks. Portable 


welding; 


omomentol iron; 


oil metal stoir- 


ways. 


FLeetwood 


7-5932 


tf-37 





Engineered Heating 

SALES b SERVICE 


4. 


Worm Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas - Oil 




Commercial * Residential 




AIR CONDITIONING 
Furnace Cleaning 


. 


(24-HOUR SERVICE) 




Repairs On All Makes 


•• 


Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 




JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Route S - Bex 3 IB- A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 



SINGER SEWING MACHINES— The 
'first ond only Singer sewing ma- 
chine approved dealer in this part 
of the United States is located in 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-ons ore used in this 
business. We are the only Singer 
dealer authorized and approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing mochines 
and backed by Singer, in this port 
of the U. S. Brand new machines 
by Singer, backed and guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Mochine Co., 
$59.95. We hove used mochines 
as low as $39.95. High trade-in 
on your old mochine, easy terms, 
bank rates, pay as 'Tittle as $1.25 
per week on new or used machines. 
' Parts ond guaranteed repairs on 
all mokes of machines.- You won't 

» have to worry about parts and ser- 
vice "when you buy your mochine 
from us. You'll be glod you did! 
Cavonaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
doily, 8:00 to 8:00. ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773 tf-50 




BARTH MOTORS 



USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps' 
The Place of Bargains" 

1948 Studebaker lV*-toh truck 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp » 

To-The- Job Specials 



1951 BUICK hardtop 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide pm\ 

Portable Welding performed by a Welder 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24-Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair & Body Work 
Pheae Weftoa St - Fl 7-511 S 
134 N. MAIN, WALTON. KY. 




BARTH MOTORS! 



65 North Main St. 



Phone, Walton 1345 
New Phone, HUdson 5-4495 



Walton, Kentucky 



SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
in orginol foctory carton. ( Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5.00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beauti- 
ful desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Total due is 
$123.18. Guaranteed. Liberal 
trade-in ollowance. National Dis- 
count Co., MU 1-1070. tf-44 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, tools, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind ond Lightning 
Insurance Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant, ond Boone coun- 
ties, coll J. E Beach, N I agora 
3-2322. tf-37 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or cutting, arc welding. 
Losey's Service Station, Walton, 
Ky. Phone 529. tf-2 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — Sea 

.. Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731 for 
windows ond kitchen cabinets and 
built-in appliances; Miami awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. 
qfrs 52t-37* 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, drains, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned and 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798. tf-37 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel 
oils, diesel oils; serving homes and 
dealers; also dnti-freeze, tires and 
accessories. Lloyd Bridges, near 
Fiskburg, Demossville, Ky. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609. tf-37 

HOGS & BEEF, killed by appointment. 
We hove walk-in cooler. Will cut 
and Wrap meat for your freezer. 
Rouse's Sloughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway. FL 7-2735. tf-37 

NOTICE — I will buy horses " and 
ponies or will sell you either. Call 
FL 7-J633. Richard Harney. 

8t-4* 



SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Taylor Mill Rood. Authorized Phll- 
co, RCA and RCA- Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV and 
radio. FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-37 

BILLY'S BAIT SHOP — Opens March 
5th. Complete line of rods and 
reels. See us before you buy. 
31 Station Rood, Independence. 

5t-5* 

UPHOLSTERING — All types of fur- 
niture upholstering; dinette sets, 
living rooms;chrome work a spec- 
ialty; oil work guaranteed; free 
estimates. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-5632. 4t-2* 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons, belts and buckles, button 
holes, monograming, complete line 
of yard goods and sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking sheors sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose ond filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavonaugh Singer 
Sewing Center, 12 Girard Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Call ATlontic 3-0773 or 
ATlontic 3-2423. tf-50 

VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE— On and 
after July 25, 1960, there "will be 
no more direct G. I. loons. If you 
wont a home with no down' pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber at once as there is now money 
available for those who apply. We 
will register you ond get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act row or 
be sorry later. Herb Ralston Realty, 
Dixie 1-6221, Dixie 1-6988. 8t-3 

REMODELING or any type of jiome 
improvement — Inside or outside. 
For the best in aluminum storm 
windows and doors, coll Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
pendence, Ky., FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-4 



RADIO SERVICE — Harvey Hughes, 
Verona, Ky. Telephone Nlagora 
3-3386. 4t-4* 

SANITATION SERVICE — Septic 
tanks, sewer lines, and cesspools 
cleoned. Rich Glenn, FL 7-2938, 
or Don Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-46 

PAPER HANGING and PAINTING — 
Free estimates, samples shown in 
your home. Ed Rouse. FLeetwood 

7-2735, OLdfield 4-3467. tf-3 

, j 

BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times; you choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows- — 
Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, coll Robert 
Jackson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-37 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
coal prices are the lowest. Reod- 
nour Cool & Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone 154. tf-37 

SPECIAL PRICES on wre fence and 
barb wire. Readnour Coal & Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone 154. tf-37 

DUNCAN QUALITY TOBACCO SEED 
No substitute for quality. DeKalb 
seed corn, Dekalb sorguhm, De- 
Kalb chicks. What you sow, that 
you will reop. Joseph Neumeister, 
Walton, Ky. 4t-5* 



WANTED — Wrecked Cars; olso part* 
for sale. Bum's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Ride to William Powell 
Co., 2525 Spring Grove Ave., Cin- 
cinnati, from Independence, 3:30 
m. to 12:00 p. m. FLeetwood 
7-4641. 2t-5 # 



•?. 



WANTED 



WANTED — Woman to stay in my 
home ond core for 3 boys, two are 
of school oge, light housework. 
Leomo Courtney, 1 John St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. 2t-5* 



WANTED — Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL. 7-5738. tf-2 



BURIAL increase now availoble; first 
time in 9 years. Commonwealth 
Life Insurance Co. See or call 
Franklin Butler or Ronnie Cleek, 
Walton, Ky. tf-44 



WANTED — Antiques all kinds; old 
cars, before 1935; old car lights; 
model A and T parts; guns, dishes, 
furniture, lamps. John Goult, Wal- 
ton. Phone HUdson 5-4637. 4t-5* 

WANTED — Waitress, in vacinity of 
Walton. Phone Fl. 7-5441. lt-6* 



HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED— 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We have veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loons. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We also need larger stock 
and tobacco farms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1-6988. 8t-3 

WANTED— Wrecked Cars; olso part» 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Will do washing, ironing, • 
and house cleon by day. Mrs. 
Noma Sporks, Route 1, Verona, 
Ky. 4t-5» 

WANTED— Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sale. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

FOR RENT- 

FOR RENT — Furnished apartment. 35 
South Main St., Walton. tf 

FOR RENT — 3-room flat, first floor. 
Main St., Independence, Ky. Call 
FL. 7-3501. 2t-5* 

FOR RENT — 3-room ■ modem apart- 
ment, private entrance, adults. 
Edna Combs, 78 South Main St., 
Wahon. 2t-5* 

FOR RENT — Country Home, on big 
farm. No crops, except garden, 
water, electric. 1 mile off 17 near 
Nicholson. Write with refference, 
size family, employment to Box 71 
Williamstown or phone TA 4-8281 
between 6-8 p. m. It6 

U. S. farmers receive more money 
from the sole of cattle and calves 
than- from any other form product. ' 




SAVINGS 



SAVE FOR A PURPOSE 

AT THIS BANKS, 



INTEREST 

MV YOU 



Dixie State Bank 

Walton, Ky. 



INTEREST 
mom vow 



Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



Deposits Insured Up to $10,000.00 



Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 11, 1960 



. . . ADDITIONAI 

Want Ads 
rot SAU— 

FOR SALE — 9 Holstine doiry cows. 
Coll FL 7-5364. Reason for selling. 
I am going out of the dairy busin- 
ess. 3t-6* 

FOR SALE — Mixed hay. Phone At- 
lantic j'-S139. 2t-6 



Farm For Sale 

96 ACRES, located in Grant Co. 
on Ten Mile Creek. Has good 6- 
room house, large combination 
barn and good outbuildings, plenty 
pasture lots and hay fields. This 
form has 16 'to 18 acres creek 
bottom land. .75 acre tobacco 
base. This is a real alfalfa farm, 
bordered on one side by a large 
creek, extra -good fishing and -a 
fox hunters paradise. 

LEE PLUNKETT 

» Owner 

Munk Read, Verona, Kentucky 



FOR SALE — 1 Combination wood 
storm and screen door. Size 80 in 
x 32 in. Excellent condition. Price 
$10. William R. Brown, Rich Rd. 
(Piner) Morning View, Ky. Phone 
FL 7-5172 or 7-2865. lt-6* 

FOR SALE — Large purebred Holstein 
heifers, will be fresh soon. Phones: 
FL 7-2559, FL 7-2549 or Walton 
21. 4t-4 

FOR SALE— 1956 Dodge Pick-up 
Truck. Robert Kohler, Percivol Rd. 

2t-6* 

FOR SALE — White face steers. See 
Tom Runian at end of Johnson St. 
Walton, Ky. lt-6" 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg low standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklkk Station, 
Walton, Ky., Route 1. FLeetwood 
7-7216. tf-37 

FOR SALE— Good used chain saws. 
Hagedorn and Sons, Inc., 854 Dxie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-2 

COAL FOR SALE — Lump coal, $12.00 
per ton; stoker cool, $12.00 per 
ton; 4x6 block, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
Hudson 5-4S84 tf-40 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence fir Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-393 1 



NEW 1960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 

Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 

For Service . . . Call 
- HUdson 5-4900 or ATlantic 3-7351 

REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhogen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 




Decorate with 

Yqu can work wonders by spotting 

LA Ml PS a fcw new iam p* about me housc - 

They'll flatter the color and 
* texture of your furnishings ... lift 

your spirits . . . make seeing easier, . - ' 
more enjoyable. 

Why if s almost like magic the way 
a new lamp can transform a dark, drab, 
uninviting corner into a pleasant 
chair and conversation grouping ! 

There'i a wide range of lamps and 
lighting fixtures now on display . . . 
CG&E's Lobby . . . Fourth and Main Streets. 
Stop by and see how we can help you 
decorate with lamp*. _ 




fW 7-13,1960 



THE UNION LIGHT, 

r, 

HEAT AND POWER 
COMPANY 



FOR SALE — 30 inch gas range, full 
oven, like new, asking $70.00. FL. 
7-2305 2t-6» 



FOR RENT 



FOR RENT — 5-room house, neor Ver- 
ona, on Route 1 6. Floyd Chapmon, 
Verona, Ky. 4f-6* 

FOR r , ftENT OR SALE— House, 4- 
rooms, basement, furnace, water 
under pressure, garden. Phone 
Hudson 5-4216. Floyd Colston. 4t* 

FOR RENT— trailer, 3 rooms, both, 
on private lot, city water. Call 

tf-6 



HU. 5-42o4 or HU. 5-4237. 



WANTED 



•*•••• 



WANTED — Waitress. Apply in per- 
son. Dinner Bell, U. S. 25, 2 miles 
south of Walton. lt-6* 

WANTED TO BUY— Ipair block, 
boys shoe skates, size 9 or 9Vi.See 
Rick Colston, Verona Rd. lt-6* 

WANTED — Ironing done in my home, 
reasonable. * Pickup ond deliver. 
Phone At. 3-7959. lt-6 

WANTED — Responsible party to take 
over Artist quality spinet Piano by 
paying small down payment and 
assuming small monthly payments. 
Fully guaranteed. Write Credit 
Manoger, 9917 Vega Lane,- Louis- 
ville, Ky., and we will make ar- 
rangements for you to see piano. 

2t-6 

WANTED — A mon for repair work on 
three houses by the owner. Her- 
man Simmons, 125 N. Main St., 
Walton, Ky. Phone HU. 5-7155. 

lt-6* 

WANTED — Truck load used wire 
fence. Devon Concrete Products. 
ATlantic 2-2626. • lt-6 

Miscellaneous ... 

BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALES 
— Minneapols Moline Dealer, Fisk- 
burg, Ky. FLeetwood 7-2740. New 
ond used equipment. Special, *8-ft. 
Lime-Fertilizer Spreoders $199.95, 
4-ton Wogons $135 50, Rotary 
Cutters $359.80. See our troctors 
ond other farming implements be- 
fore buying. 2t-* 

WINDOW CLEANING SERVICE— 
Woll washing, general cleaning. 
Free estimates. Elmer K. Schadler, 
FL. 7-2886. 4t-6* 

HOSPITAL, SURGICAL, MEDICAL— 
ond Doctors Insurance. It may be 
to your advantage to contact us. 
For appointment call Vernor F. 
Lipscomb. FL. 7-5376. 3t-6 

SPECIAL — School girls' hair cut for 
$1.00 by Lillian Coles, formerly 
of Vogue, Covington. Coles Beauty 
Shop, 64 North Main St., Walton, 
across from Benton-Bonor. 2t-6* 

Thank You Note . . . 

To the citizens of Walton, Mrs. J. 
— Be Johnson, Mrs. Raymond Brewster, 
Mrs. Leonard Cook, Jr., ladies of the 
Wa-Na Club, Mr. George Ryan, and 
especially the Wolton Volunteer Fire 
Deportment and the Ladies Auxiliary 
of that organization for their whole- 
hefcrted cooperation and participation 
in the 1960 "New March of Dimes" 
campaign, my sincerest thanks. 

C. A. CARLSON, Director 
Boone County Campaign 
lt-6 New March of Dimes 

At Pioneer Memorial State Park, 
Harrodsburg, is a replica of the first 
permanent white settlement in Ken- 
tucky. 



NAPOLEON 



Little Miss Anita Broshear spent 
from Friday night until Sunday even- 
ing with her grandparents, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Robert Broshear. 

Mrs. Alice Glocken spent Tuesday 
with her sister, Mrs. Roy Chapman 
ond family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Webster and 
little granddaughter, Aneto Broshear, 
called on Mrs. Mag Chapman and 
Mrs. Vevle Webster an Sunday even- 
Ing. 

Mr. and Mrs. David Peeples and 
children of Walton, spent Friday nite 
with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Spencer 
and Fay. 

Mr Garner Ray Swongo ond Miss 
'Margie Gullion were the Wednesday 
evening guest of Mr. ond Mrs. George 
Holly and family. 

Miss Phylis Lillord spent Friday 
night with Miss Eva Lee Masters. 

Buddie Spencer and Glendb Bras- 
hear called on Mr. ond Mrs. Dean 
Henry and daughter on Friday even- 
ing. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Hargis Bonta Jr. and 
son spent Sunday with his pa.rents, 
Mr. and Mrs. H H. Banta. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Blythe, Mr. and 
Mrs. Leonard Hendrix, Mr. and Mrs. 
Gorden Hendrix, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 
Davis and children and Mrs. Lillian 
Stanford were the Sundoy guests of 
Mrs. J. L. Hendrix ond helped Mrs. 
Hendrix to celebrate her birthday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Barnett and 
daughter of Covington spent the 
week-enj with Mrs. Borhett's parents, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Broshear. 

Mr and Mrs. G. H. Webster ond 
Mrs. W. W. Spaulding attended the 
Sundoy School meeting at Stewarts- 
ville on Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Vivian Stewart of Warsaw, 
called on Mrs.' E. ^/. Groves Saturday 
afternoon. 

•Mr. and Mrs. 
fomily ond Mr. and Mrs. 
were the dinner guests Sunda^*6f Mr. 
and Mrs. Chas. Young ond son ond 
William Morksberry. 

We ore sorry to hear of Mrs. Mory 
Bell Epperson being in the Owen Co. 
Hospital and we want to wish her o 
speedy recovery. 

Mr. Walloce Hon spent Saturday 
night with Mr. Charlie Skirvm. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brosheor Jr. 
and children spent Saturday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Broshear. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean Henry and 
daughter spent Sunday with Mr. ond 
Mrs. W. B. Spencer and sons. 

Mrs. George Holly and Potsy and 
Mrs. Chas. Young called on Mr. ond 
Mrs. Leonard Noel and Rita Moe on 
Saturday evening. We are sorry to 
hear Rito Mae hasn't been feeling so 
well and we want to wish her a very 
speedy recovery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jock Peace and 
children visited Mr. ond Mrs. Jim 
Peace and children Sundoy. 

Mr. ond Mrs. G. H. Webster ond 
Glenda and Miss Phylis Lillord were 
shopping in Covington Saturday. 



Mr. ond Mrs. Rdford Thomas and 
Mary Louise entertained Sunday for 
Mr. ond Mrs. Corol 'b'Brain ond son, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Redford Thomas Jr ond 
children ond Thelma Thomos. 

Mr. Frank Wood ond J. f. Lillord 
were in Covington Thursday. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Donald Noel ond 
son spent the week-end with Mr. ond 
Mrs. Owen Noel ond Brenda. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt Masters coll- 
ed on Mr. ond Mrs. Harold Vough 
and sons of Covington on Tuesday 
night. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Dallas Morksberry 
ond Connie, Mrs. Shelby Banta and 
Rickey ond Virgie Atho called on Mr. 
and Mrs George Skiivin Thursday. 



Mr. William Groves and Bobby 
Groves called on Mr. and Mrs. George 
Skirvin on Saturday afternoon. ' 

Mr. Raymond Spencer and daugh- 
ter, Fay ond David Broshear, visited 
friends at St. Elizabeth Hospital on 
Thursday night. 

Glenda Broshear, a student at the 
Gallatin County High School, has won 
the Betty Crocker Homemoker award. 
Congratulations to Glenda! 

Mrs. Shelby Bonta spent Wednes- 
day with Mr. ond Mrs. Joe Henoge 
of Florence. 

Mr. and Mrs. Williom Sheets and 
uncle, Willie Sheets, spent Wednesday 
here at Uncle Willie's home. Glad to 
see Uncle Willie looking real good. 



Mrs. Virgie Atho, Editor— Nl. 3-2744 

We wont to extend our heart-felt 
sympathy to i^ife S. Smith and family 
and Mrs. Morgoret Friend in the death 
of their mother ond sister. Mrs. Willie 
Bell Smith. 

Mr. and Mrs. TOnT.Wolls will cele- 
brate their 50th wedding anniversary, 
at Ten Mile Baptist Church on Sun- 
day, February 21st. 

Mr. Lonnie Masters and son and 
D. Philips colled on Mr. and Mrs. 
Emmetf Masters and family Saturday 
ritght. 

Mrs. Ben Blythe and Mrs. J. L. 
Hendrix spent Tuesday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Leonard Hendrix of Warsaw. 

Mr. ond Mrs. W. W_. Spoulding 
were the dinner guests Sunday of Mr. 
and Mrs. G. H. Webster ond Glenda. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Emmitt Masters, Eva 
Lee and Miss Phyllis Lillard visited 
Bobby Masters at Fort Knox "on Sun- 
day. 

Mrs. Dallas Morksberry and child- 
ren of Walton attended church at 
Sugar Creek on Sunday and called on 
her sister, Mrs. Virgie Atho. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Webster called 
on Rev. and Mrs. Robert Morris and 
children on Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Asa Noel of Covington spent 
Saturday with her daughters, 'Mrs. 
Chas. Young ond Mrs. George Holly. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Morksberry 
and children, Junior Banta and son, 
Rickey, and Mrs. Virgie Atha were 
the supper jguests on_Eriday evening 
of Mr. Charlie Skirvin. 




Double Sale 

Saturday, February 13 

■•finning of 10:00 A. M. 

As my husband is confined in rite Veterans Hespitel, I hove de c ide* 1 
to return to Stonton, Ky., to will toll the Items listed ot ear ■ f o u n t 
location on Hie Knoivillo-Gordnertville Rood, 1 ' 1 mi let North of Knox 
viNe — torn off U S 23 at Dry Ridfe Lumbal Yerd — fellow wan. 

HOUSEHOLD — 2 kitchen cabinets. Roper bottle gas range, Inter- 

. nationol refrigerator (late model, freezer in top). Warm Morning heat- 

rola (late model), coal hooter, kitchen table, stand table, 2 dressers, 

iron bed and springs, 3 rockers, swing, fruit, ond empty fruit |ort, 

silverware, etc. 

MACHINERY -TOOLS — Horse-drown farm wogon, tied, disc horrow, 
rastus plow, rounder plow, hillside plow, corn ond fertilizer drill, two 
posthole diggers, lawn mower, weed burner, corn shelter, steel drums, 
harness, shotgun, V'j barrel molasses, tome small tools, such at ham- 
>mers, forks, hoes, etc. A couple of tons of good alfalfa hay, tome 
loose and some baled 

TERMS CASH 

Mrs. Ethel Washburn. Owner 

At 12:00 Noon, tome day, ond one tome rood, neor the Woshburw 
tele-— I hove told my form ond hove to give pottestion immediately, 
to will tell the following: 

LIVESTOCK — Yearling heifer, 8 cows (oges 2 to 7 years, two of 
these have calves by side), mostly HoJsteins, TB ond Bong tested with 
health certificates, team of oged horses, one a single-liner. 

MACHINERY-TOOLS — Iron wheel wogoh, box bed ond hoy frome, 
horse-drawn mowing machine, hay rake, disc horrow, sled, hillside 
plow, 3 can milk cooler, hot water heater, double wash vat, con rock, 
milk cans, buckets, 20-gailoa iron kettle, wood stove, 2 sets harness, 
collars, bridles, lots of small tools, hammers, picks, shovels, pitchforks, 
corn sheller, barb wire. 



FEED— -About 100 boles of hoy. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 



TIRMS CASH 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bobb, Owners 

y TAYLOR 4-4472 

Nathan Elliott. Auctioneer 



TAYLOR 4 2809 



(Not responsible for accidents) 





SAVE UP TO $124* -ON AMERICA'S 
SAVINGEST SIX-PASSENGER CAR— THE FALCON 

The Falcon's priced up to $124 Uts than other 
6-passengcr compact cam, grts up to 30 miles per 
gallon . . . 4,000 miles berween oil changes. Cuts costs 
on tires, parts, up to 15% on insurance I Compare 
Falcon luggage space, quality, performance! 

**m— « mm* k lar •>• i.u«lM r Mall Mml trmm 

abuNdie 



wfth our FbRD economy iwuvs 

the economy choice of a JrfehmeJ 



TIm FtlrfaM 




HERE'S WHY THE TOTALLY .NEW FAIRLANE 
500 IS THE VALUE LEADER OF THE YEARI 

Want savings in the large economy size? Our Fairlane 500 
it all-new, bigger, finer in every way ... yet priced up to SI 42 
Uu* than last year 1 There's more built-for-people comfort 
(up to 4 inches more shoulder room, for instance), more 
fine -car features. Come in and pick the twin that saves you best. 



fOtD—TU noml Fan* ot a UMfcm 



PAICON— TIW Nw-alr. ford 



THUNDER SI RD - Th, World, Mori Waal. Cor 



BARTH MOTORS 

140 North Main St. Walton, Kentucky 

See "FORD STARTIME" la living color Tuesdays en NBC-TV—— 



Thursday, February 11, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



February Food 
Preview Features 
Planty of Meat 

Hpmemokeri con expect to find 
plenty of m«ot ova liable for February 
meals, occording to Mrs Letta Joj- 
per, UK Extension specialist in mar- 
keting and consumer education, Lex- 
ington Good prices ore predicted for 
pork, lomb ond beef. 

Pork It still o top buy, with smok- 
ed items showing the least change 
in price, she soys. Bocon, ham and 
smoked sausages are outstanding 
features, along with fresh and smok- 
ed shoulder cuts Supplies of West- 
ern lamb ore expected to rise this 
month." Bee: supplies will average 
about 1 percent higher than in 
February, 1959. 

"Kraut and Fronkfurters" ond 




When The Crash 

Come* - Be 

Protected 

PrflCJyZfutoTnobih 
FJ^&tutval Jnmuranom 
^^r Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
HU. S-710J - WALTON, KY. 



• 



"Beans ond Weiners" weeks are 
scheduled for February, so fronk- 
furters and weiners will probably be 
promoted by special sales. Cold stor- 
age holdings of fish products remain 
high; cod, hoddock, Sponish mocker- 
el and whiting ore the more plenti- 
ful varieties. 

Broileffryerj are still in good sup- 
ply. Although prices are expected to 
"se and remain slightly higher, they 
ore still an economical protein r uy 
This is the season when egg? or. 
plentiful. Lorge-sue eggs are recom- 
mended by Mrs. Jasper as jood buys 
this month; 

Green vegetables that will be low- 
priced and plentiful this month ore 
cabbage, carrots, celery ond kale 
she precidts. Dry onions, sweet po- 
otoes, dry beons ond peas, ma<»foni 
products, urnips, and peanuts are 
other vegetables thot ore easy on the 
budget at present. Prices on white 
potatoes from storage ore increasing 
but they are still good investments 
New red poforoes from Florida arc 
beO»nningTb~o7riv^ of Ktnucky moTT 
kets. 

Low-priced fruits in February art 
oronges, frozen concentrated juice 
Oropefruit, cronberries, and roisins' 
Mrs Josper says Some cooking myo- 
tenals hat ore plentiful nonw are 
fots and oils for cooking ond salod 
pressings, and lard for pastries ond 
cookies. 



In October, 1786, one of the worst 
Indion massacres in Kentucky history 
occured at the present site of Levi 
Jockson State Park. 

Pioneer Memorial State Park, Har- 
rodsburg, is the scene of the first 
school house in the state. 

More than 500 early settlers and 
soldrers are buried in Pioneer Ceme- 
tery at historic old Fort Harrod in 
Horrodsburg. - 

One of he best examples^of Georg- 
ian Colonel orchitecure m^Kentucky 
is My Old Kentucky Home of Bards- 
town 



Bob's Service Center 

5605 MADISON PIKE INDEPENDENCE, KY. 

PHONE": FLeetwood 7-4091 

USED CARS 

(Bank Rate Financing) , ■ 

1954 Ford 2-Door $245 

1955 Ford V8 4-Door $795 

Stondord Transmission — Ceon! 

1957 Buick 2-Door $1,595 

Century Hordtop 
"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL" 

WE DO SCOPE TUNE-UPS 

We Sell A Complete Line of Dunlap Tires 

WE GIVE BIGVALUE STAMPS ON EVERYTHING 



Southern State$ 

- LESPEDEZA 
SEED 

Highest Quality 




at 



Lowest Prices 

When yoo use Southern States Seeds . . . 

• You get the most for your Lespedeza dollar, 
o You don't buy weeds, sticks or dirt. 

• You get NO Johnson Grass, NO onions. 

• You get SEED. 

Seed costs at low at 



$ 2.70 



• i 




per acre 
(at 20 pounds per acre) 

Don't Mist Thi* Opportunity . 
ORDER NOWI ACT NOWI 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 



HUDSON 5-7100 



WALTON, KY. 



Walton Locals 

Dr. and Mrs. Poul Nolting and 
children of Indianapolis, Ind., were 
entertained with a six-o'clock dinner 
on Saturday evening, in the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Simmons of 
North Main St. 

Mrs. Alfred Hume of Verona Road, 
has returned home after visiting her 
cousin, Mrs. Fannie Boyce of Coving- 
ton. 

Card of Thanks 

We wont to thank our many 
friends, neighbors and relatives for 
their visits, cards ond frbwers while I 
was in St. Elizabeth Hospital and 
after returning to the home of my 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. George Ro- 
berts, and especially do we want to 
thank Mr. and Mrs. Olan Piner for 
taking us in their home the night of 
the accident and doing everything 
they could for us until the ambulance 
camera take . us io_ t he h ospital. 



MR. ANDMv\RS. WALTER COOK 
ond DONNIE ROBERTS, lt-6" 

To the Public: 

We hove been with you all for so 

many years 
Thro emergency, pleasure, sorrow and 

tears 
Thro fires ond wrecks and winds and 

snow 
Or just helping some stranger the woy 

to go. 

There ore some who never gave us 

a smile 
But oh, so mony others who made our 

work worthwhile 
We are leaving so mony, many nice 

friends 
Whom we will remember until our life 

ends 
So we say thanks for a\) favors and 

may your good luck increase 
As we put in the last cord and say 
"Number Please." 

THE OPERATORS: 

(Catherine Jameson 
Mary Worthington 
Helen June Doane 
Fay Sparks 
Badie Brannon 
Anna Lou Gross 
Bertha Jock. 




•.' 



lt-6 



. 



$100.00 REWARD 

For information os to the where- 
abouts of the Zenith Spece Com- 
mand TV and the 2-piece Zenith 
Stereo Hi-Fi eat, walnut cabinets, 
else 2 braided type largo oval- 
brown two-tone rug t, all taken 
from my farm home on U. S. 42, 
et Beaver Lick, over New Year'i 
week — phone collect 

Otis Andrew, MAin 1-3649 

or eontoct 
Sheriff's Office, Burlington 



ADDING MACHINES 
(ASH REGISTERS 

New, used and rebuilt at bargain 
prices. Also demonstrator models 
at substantial sovings. For free 
demonstration coll UN 1-2940 col- 
lect. Victor Adding Machine Co.; 
1342 E. McMillan, Cincinnati, or 
Dixie 1-8422. Poul Worthington, 
Sales Representative. 



- RAY HALL - 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled. Broken 

Lenses Replaced. Expert 

Optical Repairing 

122 Pike St., Covington 
HEmlock 1-1992 



YOUR SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE SERVICE AGENCY 



HALL 

BUY CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone FLeetwood 7-6181 

Operators: Robert Hall 
and Lyle Sullivan 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

Open 7:00 A. M. 
to 6:00 P. M. 



Brand New 1959 Pontiacs 

and 

1960 Buicks & Pontiacs 

1959 PONTIACS 

These cars are all new cars that are left over from 1959 and we will sell these cars 
with a new car guarantee. We have in stock . . . 

1-1959 Bonniville 2-Door Hardtop 
2-1959 Bonniville 4-Door Hardtops 
2-1959 Star Chief 4-Door Hardfops 
1-1959 (afalina 4-Door Hardtop 

These cars equipped with: Hydramatic, radio and heater, power steering and brakes, 
decor group, some with power seats and windows, deluxe wheel discs and steering 
wheel, 2-tone paint, whitewalls, some with E-Z-Eye glass and standard equipment. 

1960 BUICKS 
Invicta 4-Door Hardtop now only $3,591.73 

Turbine drive transmission, radio and heater, power steering and brakes, autronic 
eye, twilight sentinel, E-Z-Eye glass, dual exhausts, whitewall tires, 2-tone paint 
and standard paint — was $ 4 ,354.06 — 

LeSabre 2-Door Sedan now only $2,875.00 

Turbine drive transmission, radio and heater, E-Z-Eye glass, deluxe steering wheel 
and wheel discs, permanent antifreeze, whitewall tires — was $3,409.27 — 

LeSabre 2-Door Hardtop It's Like New 

Dynaflow, radio and heater, power steering and brakes, E-Z-Eye glass, whitewall 
tires, two thousand actual miles — 

This Is Just A Sample of the New Buicks We Have In Stock 



— --- - 1960 PONTIACS * 

One Drive In the 1960 Pontiac will Spoil You for Any Other Car 

Bonniville 2-Door Hardtop now only $3,388.11 

Hydramatic, radio and heater, power brakes and steering, E-Z-Eye glass, white- 
wall tires, fuel warning lamp, safety buzzer, standard equipment — was $4,068.61 

(afalina 2-Door Sedan now only $2,886.00 

Hydramatic, radio and heater, power brakes and steering, whitewall tires, decor 
group, standard equipment — was $3,409,00 — 

It is only about a 40- minute drive to see us and we can save you from one to two 
hundred dollars. If you can come out and see us we will be glad to accommodate 
you. 

Arnold Buick & Pontiac Co. 



WILLI AMSTOWN, KENTUCKY 
Emmitt J. (Buddie) Arnold, Proprietor 



% PHONE TAYLOR 4-3304 
Dan L. Arnold, Sales Manager 



_i= 



Page Six 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 11, 1960 



dHjmttbers 8c (Srubba 




<£ffer ^berg Jfanltty 



far 



(fiampkte mtfc Saurttful ^ettrir* 



Main & Alta Vista 
Phone 352 



Walton, Kentucky 
Phone 352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co, 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rurol Kenton County for 64 Yeors — Adequate Reserves 

Reinsured Agoirtst Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 

Writing FIRE. WIND ft EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Ahmm* 

Yen Want Up to 75% of the Value of the BuiMiee 
— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



Wo Moke Loom on Homo Appliances, Televisions, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages 




Save I !«• 4ottMS 

each » •* ** 

safety »«* »' oRl 



(^STSeDEPAL 

Savings <*Locm Association 

501-503 Main Street - Covington, Ky. 
36th & Decoursey - - Latonia, Ky. 
213-223 Dixie Highway - Elsmere, Ky. 

ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY 




THE NORMS BROCK CO. 



Office Phone 
Cattle Yords 



Klrby 1-5062 
Klrby 1-5063 



Robt. W. Cross Klrby 1-3345 

Harvey Schneider _ BRamble 1-6876 



CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 

A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none. We 
are strictly sellers on the best oll- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? , 

Reference: Ask the First 
Men You Meet 



YOU CAN "EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 



W. RALPT 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



COURTEOUS 
DEPENDABLE 
REASONABLE SERVICE 

PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

7205 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 




Bible MalrrUl: Act* 18 23 through 30:12. 
Dwetioul Bcaeiag: Psalm SS: 19-28. 



Oar Fight 



'-•"-ill for February 14, 1960 




Dr. Foreman 



THE CHRISTIAN church is a 
* fighting church. Long, long ago, 
when everybody spoke Latin, some- 
body nicknamed the church on 
earth "Ecclesia Mill tans." the 
church at War. Only the church, in 
heaven is called the Church Tri- 
umphant. If the church wins vic- 
tories on earth. It 
cannot suppose I 
the war is over. 
It only breaks 
out in a new 
place. 

What does the 
church fight ? Sin, 
of course, for one 
thing. But ain is 
not the only form 
of evtl. There la 
also suffering, and the church 
wages war against that, as every 
church hospital testifies. There Is 
ignorance too, and so the number 
of church schools and colleges 
grows year by year. (Ugliness is 
another form of evil, but the church 
has been very slow to recognize 
this, and indeed many churches 
have actually added to the sum of 
ugliness in the world. But that la 
another story.) 

When Evil it Organize* 1 

A great part of the evil in the 
world Is spontaneous. Nobody 
seems to push it, it just starts by 
itself. It is occasional not regular, 
unpredictable not certain. Individ- 
ual not organized. 

But another great part of the 
world's evil la regular, certain and 
far from spontaneous. It is organ- 
ized. It knows the church is its 
enemy and it takes steps, often all 
too effective, to muzzle the church 
or by any means to beat down its 
opposition. 

In the story of Saint Paul at 
Ephesus, there is a typical case of 
organized evil. The silversmiths 
there did a big business making 
little shrines of the local goddess 
and Belling these. When Christian- 
ity came to Ephesus In the persons 

of Paul and others, these silver- 
smiths were not heard from, for 
some time. But as more and more 
persons were converted, fewer and 
fewer believed in the local goddess 
or bought her little shrines any 
more. So then the silversmiths got 
together, worked up a mass meet- 
ing, raised so much trouble in fact 
that for a bad few minutes it looked 
as .if Paul might not get out of the 
mob's clutches alive. 

As with that incident, so it Is 
always: The motive for organized 
evil, determined, planned opposi- 
tion to the church and what it is 
doing,— the motive is nearly always 
money. Whenever it becomes clear 
that if the church's convictions 
about a better world actually come 
true, the income of a large number 
of people will be cut down or cut 
off, then you see evil getting organ- 
ized fast. 

Big Business 

In a commercial civilization like 
ours, when evils of any sort are 
organized - that is, when they rep- 
resent investments of money on a 
wide scale, when their stocks are 
sold in the market like other stocks, 
such evils become more deadly than 
ever, for then otherwise good and 
intelligent people will support such 
evils on the ground that to inter- 
fere with them interfiles with the 



right of private property, the right 
of investors, the profit motive. Take 
the liquor business as an otttataad« 
ing example. It Is enormously 
profitable to its operators. Liquor 
ia made available to American 
troops abroad, in some areas, at 
cost; this reduces the "stateside" 
price by as much as three-fourths. 
In other words, % of what a man 
pays" at a local store for a "fifth" 
of whiskey is somebody's profit — a 
good many somebodies. 

Human Values or Property Values? 
When efforts have been, made in 
Congress for example, to ^forbid 
liquor advertising in magazines or 
otherwise, these attempts have 
generally failed. The "lobby" never 
fails to point out that to curtail the 
right of any business to advertise 
ia to interfere with the system of 
free enterprise, and to attack the 
profit motive. It never occurs to 
them that the very same argument 
would permit the advertising of 
drugs like heroin and cocaine. 
People make money from the sale 
of auch thinga, why not encourage 
them? The Christian question 
ought to be, not "Does this make 
money ?" but "What does this thing 
do to the people's Uvea and the 
happiness of the community?" 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 




THE KEY 

^— —and the= 
OPEN DOOR 



One of the disturbing discoveries of life is 
that the truth one man cherishes seems a myitery 
to another. 

But is that surprising? We live in a world 
of doors and locks. To the man with the key a 
door opens. To another it remains closed. 

Among the keys to spiritual truth is one 
called HUMILITY. It accounts for many of the 
millions who worship God every Sunday in the 
churches of our land. 

An American President once said, "I have 
been driven many times to my knees by the 
knowledge that my own strength, and that of 
all around me, was insufficient for that day." 

He ruled a nation divided. But neither Blue 
nor Gray ever questioned the humility of the man 
who signed his name, "A.^Lincoln." 

Not only the portal, butthe Truth of God'a 
House, is every Sunday an Open Door to humble 

men I 



THE CHURCH POM ALL . . 
ALL fOm THt CHURCH 
TW Ckarca m A* |r»«u»l ImIm m 
•••A lot A* b«il<ita« •( ihuxki ••<! 

saed .mt n Asi li it • nssnVnn i *i 

•»>'"•»•! >•!«•• WiAwrt • in n n CK.i.K. 

MlA*t tl l M I| W cl-ilu.lxM <» 
■"iw IWt* art lew nm J |SJSJSB» 
»»7 mrj ptnaa JmU titttd wim 
r*t»Uil, .*d lOI " ' O* CV.mIi IK., 
SHI (I) F« km m •*»• (2) r« h.. 
cklMm'l ».< (J) Fw A. MS* .1 KM 
ciMs m i i y wd •*•»• (4) Far A* uk. 
•I A. I'k.nk .mil. *Ak* m*A m 
"••"•I mm! Mtenal Hrcwrt. PUa fc> «o 
hi caw<k njaluh- «m| „„J rMf BAi. 

isfk 




C»r'**/ l*m. ft*** At*. irrH«, sr,«tW.. «/.. 



This Entire (hurch Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florence 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

93 Walton, Ky 



LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

Wolton 529 Open Dolly Except Sunday 

« 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

"Your Ford Deoler" Wolton, Ky. 

ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texaco Gos, Oil, and Tires Wolton, Ky. 



WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

CUff Ryan, Proprietor Phone Wolton 99 



READNOUR COAL & FEED 

Phone 154 Walton, Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlonger Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

19 Wolton, Ky. 

CONRAD HARDWARE 



'Ab" Ryan, Owner 



Phone Walton 23 



LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

100 Walton, Ky. 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

200 North Mob* St.. Wolton 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

63 Walton, Ky. 



BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlanttc 3-2112 Devon, Ky. 

DEMOISEY GAS COMPANW 

Phone 1372 .- Walton, Ky. 

t t, 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

■*■•• 184 Walton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

Prw* '87 Wolton. Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

r Wolton, Kentucky 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

Real Estate & Auctioneer* Gov. HE 1-3107 

BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

Fleetwood 7-3081 Nicholson. Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

t>hon * >3«3 Wolton. Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE 

Phone 40 _. — Chrysler & Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

Fleetwood 7-3841 Nicholson. Ky. 

MOTCH — JEWELERS - 

613 Modison Ave. Covington. Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

Phone 663 or 662 Adv. B Idg . Walton. Ky 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 

LINTON fir LINTON, BARBERS 

Walton, Kentucky 



r_ 



Thursday, February 11, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



[ 



WHITES TOWER 



Mr,. Ralph Howard— FL 7-3a3i 

Well, the ground hog hos seen his 
shodow ond thot meons onother 
month of winter weother but thot does 
not stop our good neighbors from 
from moving this week, The Vol Biltz 
fomily who hove sold their home ot 
the Tower offer 16 veors They are 
moving to Dudley Pike. The new 
owners, Mr. ond Mrs. William Bin- 
der plan to do some remodeling. Mrs 
Binder hos been quite ill the post 
week but Is tome better of this writ- 
ing. 

Mrs. James Burke spent Saturday 
with her lister in Lotonia. 



Mary Northcutt of Winston Park, 
formerly of this neighborhood, and 
clerk ot Whites Tower grocery, fell 
this post Wednesday on a rock wall 
ot her home ond cut her leg very 
bod. Dr. Vesper took some 1 00 
stitches to sew the wound. She is con- 
fined at St. Elizabeth hospital. 

Mr. ond Mrs. William Grubbs and 
Garry and Billy Scott hove been sick 
with the flu the past week. 

The Staffordsburg Homemokers 
met Tuesday at the Methodist Church 
with a covered dish dinner. 

Audubon Stote Pork in west Ken- 
tucky is dedicated to John James Au- 
dubon, famous bird artist and natro- 
list. who drew inspiration for his pen 
and brush in this locale during the 
period 1810 to 1819. 



L 



OAK RIDGE 



WE ARE NOW DOING 

GEN ERAL REPAIR WOR K ' 

— First Class Mechanic — 

DOC'S SERVICE STATION — 

I Mile South of Crittenden Phone TAylor 4-5688 



You'll find 

LOW PRICES,^ 

where you eee 

this sign (ZOLPj 




So, when you shop 

where you tee the SfcH Green 

Stamp shield, you're dollars ahead at the start 

And dollar, ahead again when you rodeom your 

M. Green Stamp- for beautiful and ueeful gifts. 

Sea ehlsl *t your nearest SfcH Redemption 

Center or in the pages of the SfcH 

Green Stamp Ideabook. 



KENTUCKY DIVISION 
The S|>erry and Hutchinnon Company 

. , • l» K , 



Shirley Tallest, Editor— FL. 7-6881 

Mrs. O. J. Dormon returned lost 
Fridoy from o visit to her son, Master 
Sgt. Kirtley Dorman ond his fomily 
in Orlando, Florido. 

Mrs. Louise Wren was sick in bed 
oil lost week with the flu. 

Connie Thompson has the mumps. 

Tiff Richardson is sick In oed with 
the flu. 

The Fiesto Safety Club is sponsor- 
ing a Valentine Dance at the Latonia 
Lakes Club House on February 1 3 at 
which time a 1952 Plymouth will be 
raffled off. The public is invited to 
attend. 

The Toylor Mill Boosters Club is 
sponsoring a Valentine donee Feb. 
13th at the Latotiio Legion Holl. The 
public is invited. 

The Oak Ridge Homemokers Club 
will meet February -f i 
of Mrs. Edward Rust, 685 Skywoy 
Drive, Plantation Heights. 

The Annie Allen Circle of the Oak 
Ridge Baptist Church will meet on 
Thursday evening at 8 p.m. at the 
home of Mrs. Edward Rust. 

Mrs Mary Tebelmon has been sick 
with the flu. 



Congratulations to Mr. ond Mrs. 
E. R. Fogan, the former Phyllis Span- 
ton, on the bifth of a baby girl, nam- 
ed Ruth Eileen, on January 28. 

Ten G.A. members from Oak Ridge 
Boptist Church attended the Assoeia- 
tionol G.A. Study Course at Ft. Mit- 
chell Baptist Church lost Saturday. 

Miss Minnie Clay Boker, a first 

grade teacher at Taylor Mill School, 

hod o very bad cose of flu,- and is 

' still confined to her home on Jimoe 

Ave. 

Congratulations to Lindo Foster on 
his selection as the Jaycees Young 
Man of the Year from Kenton County. 



CRITTENDEN 




Mrs. W. Cooks, Editor— TA 4-2718 

Mrs. Lucy Beatty has returned to 
her home ofter spending several 
months with her son in Florida. 

ot her daughter's home, Mr. ond Mrs. 
George Roberts . for three weeks re- 
covering from a car wreck, was able 
to be token to Her home Sunday. SHe 
is slowly improving. 

Mrs. Thelma Vest of Dry Ridge, 
wos visiting her father, Mr. Butler 
Alexander on Sunday. 

Jessie Stephens and family have 
moved from Dry Ridge to Smith 
Apartments. 

Mrs. Olan Piner returned home on 
Friday ofter taking core of her daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Geon Sparrow of Florence, 
who hos been suffering with pneu- 
monia. 

Mrs. Blanche Johnson of Mt. Zion 
wos guest of her father, Mr. Butler 
Alexander on Saturday. 

One of the largest collections of 
millstones in the world is near McHar- 
gue's Mill at Levi Jockson Stote Park. 



Card of Thanks 

To my friends and the many folks 
who have expressed their concern 
about my illness, I om most grateful. 

I want to sincerely thank everyone 
for their prayers, cords, lovely gifts 
and visits. 

I regret that I om unable to enter- 
tain all the visitors and I am sure that 
you will understand. 

May God bless you for your consi- 
deration and kind expressions of con- 
cern. 

Mrs. Grace Rice 

Notice Yo Creditors 

The Boone County Court hos grant- 
ed Adminstration upon the estote of 
Vira R. Cornelius, deceased, and hos , 
appointed Roy I. Elliott ancillary ex- 
ecutor. All creditors hoving claims 
against said estate are hereby notifi- 
ed to present them to the said Roy 
I. Elliott, Route 1, Morning View, 
Kentucky, verified oceording to low, 



ARTHRITIS? 

I have been wonderfully blessed in 
being able to return to active life 
ofter suffering from head to foot 
with muscular soreness and pain. 
Most all joints seemed affected. 
According to medical diagnosis, I 
hod Rheumatoid Arthritis, Rheuma- 
tism ond Bursitis. For free informa- 
tion write: 

MRS. LELA S. WIER 

2805 Arbor Hills Drive — 586 

P. 0. Box 2695 - Jockson, Miss. 

2t-5» 



~not later than three™ months - from 
February 18, 1960. 

ROY I. ELLIOTT, Executor 
Route 1, Morning View, Ky. 
by Asa M. Rouse, Attorney 
Walton, Kentucky 3t-5 

Kentucky's first governor, Isaac 
Shelby, is buried at the Isaac Shelby 
Buriql Ground, near Troveler's Rest, 
on the edge of Lincoln County hear 
Danville. 



Mac's Restaurant 

LLL Highway, V* Mile South of 

NICHOLSON, KY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 
^hl Kenton County 



—GOOD HOME COOKING— 

Open 6 a. m. to 1 1 p. m. 

Breakfast, Dinner, Lunch, Set Up. 
to Go Country Ham, Chicken, 
Steak, Shrimp, Soda Fountain 

Moke Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 



«et of 

—Easy Terms Avoilobls 

Hagedorn and Sons 



r, Ky. 
ATteertc 2-2020 Dtsde 1-5223 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 

In-Cor Heaters 



SUN. & MON FEB. 13-14 

—Double Feature — 

'THE D. I." 

Jock Webb 
. . . PLUS . . . 

'YELLOWSTONE KELLY' 

(color) 

Clint Walker, Edd Byrnes, 

John Russell and Andre Martin 

CARTOON 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 

Ready for Business 

—PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY— 

Phone: Fleetwood 7-3931 



LOANS! 

REAL ESTATE AUTOMOBILE PERSONAL 

SAVINGS . COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS ~ 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 




See The Dinah Shore Chery Show in color Sundays, NBC-TV-tho Pat Boone Chery Showroom weekly. ABC-TV. 




PUSHBUTTONS GIVE YOU THE PROPER TEMPERATURE 
FOR THE FABRICS YOU WANT TO DRY! 

• Special Fluff cycle for stored • Glow fiber Insulation 
Items, draperies 



• Sealed Colrod* heating units 

• Porcelain lop, drum. Interior 

• Toe-touch door opener 
O Giant screen traps lint 

• Precision electric timer 
O Holds 204b*. damp-dry 



• Smooth, counter top work surface 
.• Strong one-piece construction 

AS LOW AS 

$2.00 PER WEEEK 



LOOK AT THE LOWER PRICES 

List prices as much as $76.05 lower on popular models with popular equipment 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Ky. 

ATlanlic 2-2020 



The '60 Chevrolet models most people 
buy, equipped the way most people 
want, them, are actually priced lower 
than last year's models. This two- 
tone Bel Air V8 sedan, for example— 
with Turboglide, push-button radio 
and de luxe heater— lists for a whole 
$76.05 less! Prices are lower for all 
comparable V8 models throughout 
the line. Also for all comparable 6- 
cylinder models with Powerglide. Yet 
Chevy's loaded with more of the 
things that put pleasure into owning 
a car. (Just look at the list!) It's the 
greatest year yet to get into a Chevy! 

Softer, more silent ride with coil 
springs at all four wheels and new 
butyl rubber-cushioned body mounts. 



Big brakes for quicker, surer stops. 

Rivetless bonded linings mean they 
last longer, too. 

More room to relax In. Chevy sedans 
offer roomier seating than any car in 
their class. Lower, narrower trans- 
mission tunnel means more foot room. 

Only full wraparound windshield 

among the leading low-priced can. 

Electric windshield wipers keep sweep- 
ing even when you speed up to pass. 

Vent window* crank open and closed. 
So much simpler than fighting those 
tricky little catches. 

Keyless locking of all doers. Quick 
and easy. The same key opens door, 
glovebox, trunk and starts the car. 



Economy Turbo-Fire VS. Or how to 

get up to 10% more miles per gallon 
of regular and still have lots of "git." 

Thriftiest S In any full-size car. It's 
the '60 version of the engine that got 
22.38 miles per gallon in the 1959 
Mobilgas Economy Run. 

Widest choice of power teams. 24 

engine-transmission teams in ali, with 
output up to 335 h.p. 

A trunk that's made for long tripe 

with up to 22.5% more actual luggage 
space. Sill's lower for easier loading. 

Fisher Body craftsmanship. Look at 
the finish, the 
fabrics, the detail 
work. You'll see 
the difference. 




CHEVROLET, 



Drive it-it's fun-tastic! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for fast delivery, f avor ^^ s : 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Phone 95 



Walton, Ky. 



X 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 11, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION ^^ 



Classified Advertising Rata*: 25c per 

od for 25 words or Ion; over 

25 words, 1-cent per word. 

Ads cosh in advance! 



FOR SALE — Used lumber from two 
six-room houses, clean of nails, 
cheap. FLeetwood 7-5897. 4t-5* 



FOR SALE. 



FOR SALE — Hay, straw, and coin. 
Otis Scott, FL 7-5328. 4t-4* 

FOR SALE — Nine-piece walnut dining 
room suite, in good condition. Call 
after 6:30 p. m., FLeetwood 
7-5714. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE— 1952 -Chevrolet 4-door 
sedan, deluxe, good condition, for 

. $200.00. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-7453. 4t-2* 

FOR SALE - ■ 1947 Hartey-Davis 
motorcyle, runs good. Will sell or 
trade for car. Located at house 
next to C. O. Carlisle Oil Station 
on Nicholson Road. 4t-5* 

FOR SALE — 400-pound Norgo 
freeze, upright, same os 
$150.00. R. McKenney, Verona 
Ky., on Stote Route 14. 3t-4* 

FOR SALE— 1957 Farmoll 130 Super 
H, all equipment, like new, wilt 
sell reasonably. Call FLeetwood 
7-2994. 4t-4* 



FOR SALE — !/2-ocre building lot with 
Well, located Vi mile from Morn- 
ing View, on Rich Road. No rea- 
sonable offer refused. Call Mrs. 
Joon Eddins, Walton 1456. 4t-3* 

FOR RENT — 5-room modem house, 
garden ond chicken house. Phones 
FL 7-2559, FL 7-2549 and Wol- 
ton 21. 4t-4 

FOR SALE — Tappan 4-burner range, 
used one year, $45.00. Selling 
to settle estote of W. C. Jones. 
Call FLeetwood 7-2767 or see 
Harry F. Johnson, Admr. 2t : 5 

FOR SALE — Lounge chair with otto- 
man, good condition, new cover; 
2 lamps and steptable; scalding 
pan, lard press, sausage mill and 
iron kettle; pair dehorners; mixed 
hoy. Coll after 3:00 p. m., FLeet- 
wood 7-5082. 2t-5 # 

FOR SALE — Hay, clover, olfalfa and 
mixed. Tobacco bed burners, 9 ond 
12 ft. burners, used tanks and 
pipe. McBee Bros. Mt. Zion. TA. 
4-8683 or TA. 4-4192. 8t 5* 



FOR SALE — West Virginia coal, block 
and stoker, 2 tons to load. Floyd 
Colston, Verona Road, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4216. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE — 1946 panel truck; also 
rubber tred wagon. Off Eads Rood 
on Lake Road, first house on right. 
Howard Dennler. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — Four rooms, brick, tile 
bath, full basement, unfinished 
second floor, at 57 Swon Circle, 
Elsmere,- Ky. Night, Dl 1-6744; 
day, AT 2-2020. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — 1 young Holsteln cow 
and 1 Holsteln heifer, both to be 
fresh in February; 2 large Worm 
Morning stoves. Robert Hoffman, 
Green Rood. 2t-5* 

FOR SALE — Grey ond chrome dinette 
set, 6 chairs, extra leof, $75.00; 
bookcase bedroom suite, springs 
and mattress, $85.00; gas stove, 
$30.00; Admiral refrigerator, 11 
cu. ft., 1955 model. $75.00; tele- 
vision bench, $6,00; rollaway bed 
and mattress, $5.00; brown, tan 
and black wrought Iron dinette sot 
with 6 chairs, $50.00. Phono 
FLeetwood 7-5609 after 5 p. m. 
J. L Bridges. tf-5 



Weekend Specials 

Thursday, Friday and Saturday - February 11, 12 and 13 

HAM "n EGGS SALE 

Small Tenderized Hams— 8- to 10-lb. average lb. 49c 

Large, Fresh Country Eggs— grade A (carton) doz. 35c; 3 for $1 



Round Steak 



U. S. Graded Good 

Tenderized Free 

lb. 



69c 



Sirloin Steak 



U. S. Graded Good 

Fancy Trimmed 

lb. 



75c 



Luncheon Meat 



LUSH'US BRAND 
12-oz. can 



39c 



Shortening 



SHURFINE 
3-lb. can 



59c 



Tobacco Bed time is coming ... 

we have Vapam for bed drench, Dow Fume gas for 
weed control on beds, 9' and 12' plastic covers, appli- 
cators for gas, 9'xl2' tobacco canvas, and tobacco 
seed of all kinds. 

CHAIN SAWS from $89.50, 16" bar, to $239.95, 24" 
bar, Eclipse and Mono; Mono roto tiller, buck saws, 
cross-cut saws, axes, wedges in iron and aluminum. 

MAYTAG WASHERS, iron boards, pads and covers; 
household goods, tinware, aluminum, pyrex, dishes, 
stainless kitchen tools. . .. " 

FLAT SEMI-GLOSS and HIGH GLOSS PAINTS for 
spring clean-up and redecorating jobs or for that new 
home. 

Electric Wiring supplies of all kinds . . . 

wire, boxes, switches, receptacles, covers, light fix- 
tures, and General Electric bulbs. 

SKIL or BLACK fir DECKER electric power saws, hand 
tools, saws, hammers, socket sets, wrenches, etc. 

Milker Equipment ... 

Dari-Kool bulk tanks, milk vats, pipe line equipment. 
If you are thinking of going from can to bulk, give us 
a call, we will be glad to help you solve your problems. 

HEATING & PLUMBING SUPPLIES 
2 Good Used Jet Pumps 




let/ElON 



vinyl latex 
wall paint 



RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

HUDSON 5-7170 - WALTON, KY. 



Tomatoes 



HONEY GROVE 

303 can 



15c 



Biscuits 



BALLARD or PILLSBURY 



3 or 25c 



Bathr'm Tissues 



SOFLIN BRAND 
*12 Rolls 



89c 



(heck Your WHITE VILLA Ad In Thursday's Post and Times- Star 

For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



HUdson 5-4991 



WALTON, KY. 



FOR SALE — Battery Brooder, 3 - tier; 
I heating unit, used one season. 
$15.00. Coll FL 7-5063. 3t-5 

FOR SALE — 30-gollon Coleman gas 
water heoter; 3 /4-ton Internotionol 
truck, completely overhauled. Coll 
FL 7-2853. 2t-5 # 

FOR SALE— 75 to 85 church seats, 
opera type chairs. Coll FL. 7 8301 
or FL. 7-5123. 3*-S 

FOR SALE — Fresh eggs. Betty Ryan, 
Beaver Road. lt-5* 

ADDITIONAL WANT ADS 

(Cor.tlnued on Paget 3 ond 5) 

FOR SALE — Purebred Shorthorn bulls 
also females. Oakley Smith, Dry 
Ridge, Ky. R. 2. 4f-5* 

FOR SALE— All kinds of Good Hay. 
Tobocco bed burners, 9 ond 12 ft. 
Elmer Caldwell, Crittenden. TA. 
4-8539. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE— 1953 V8 Ford Truck, 
model C-500, 1 Vi ton. Groger 
Truck Line, Walton. tf-5 

FOR SALE — Mixed Hay. Bernard 
Covonaugh. FL. 7-5133. 2t-5* 



FOR SALE— Registered Augus cattle, 
bred cows, heifers, moles. Eihemere 
breeding. Phone TA. 3-2671. R. 
D. Hogan. ,2t-5* 

FOR SALE — Horse-dorwn tools, good 
condition: mower, rake, disc, and 
plows; also Hay. George Menke. 

2r-5* 

FOR SALE — Herford Bull, registered, 
19months old; _JLcojil fed Steer T 
weight obout 1000 lbs., 1c below 
quotation. FL. 7-5894. 2t»6 

FOR SALE — Border collie dong, 1 year 
old, ideal for pet or should moke 
excellent stock dog. $20.00 Phone 
Fl 7-2804. 2t-6 

FOR SALE — Oliver Tractor drawn 
manure spreader, 70 bu., good con- 
dition, $225.00. Ph. Fl. 7-2804. 2t 

FQR SALE — Modern Bottle Gas 

Range, glass in oven, electric 

timer, in good condition, Priced 

$60. Electric refirgertor 10 cu ft. 

~A in good condition, $40. 

Phone FL 7-2950. It-* 

FOR SALE — 4 Duroc Boars; Block 
Angus Bull, ortificpl bred. Willard 
Courtney. Fl. 7-2359. 2t-6* 



FOR SALE — 50 ocre farm, troctor 
and tools, 6-room modern house 
full basement. All out-buildings, 
water in barn, oil troctor land. .77 
tobacco base. 1 Vi miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky-.; on Bramloge Rd. 
FL 7-2807. 4t-6» 

FOR SALE — Holsteln Cow. Phone FL 
7-2537. lt-6* 

FOR SALE — 6 fat hogs. Ah/in Wilson. 
Phone Taylor 4-8531 If -6* 

FOR SAL E Hop e for locker, whole 
or holf; also fresh lard. Rouse's 
Slaughter House, Hempfllng Rood, 
1 mile Eost of LLL Highway. Coll 
FLeetwood 7-2735. tf 37 

FOR SALE — 300 bales of mixed hoy. 
Russell Rector. FL 7-2586. 2t-6* 

FOR SALE — '53 Olds Holidays, good 
condition $495. Will trade. Chas. 
Hon, Hon Custom & Speed Shop, 
Union, Ky. lt-6* 

FOR SALE — Block Cow, 9 years old 
and calf. Ben Menke, Walton. 

2t-6* 

FOR SALE — McCormock Tobocco 
Setter to fit rear of C. or Super C 
Farmoll Tractor, In good condition. 
$50. FL 7-2671. 2t-6* 



FOR SALE— 9 Holstein Cows ond 
Heifers, some fresh, some heavy 
springers; also hay and corn, sell- 
ing because of ill health. Phona 
FL 7-2915. 4t-6* 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark Outboard. 
Motor, 1957 model, 35 h.p., elec- 
tric starter; in good condition, at 
$295. Phone HU. 5-4087. tf-6 

FOR SALE — Modern walnut bedroom, 
suite, bookcase bed, double dresser, 
chest ond night stand Priced rea- 
sonable. Phona FL 7-7478. lt-6* 

FOR SALE or will let out on shares: 
2 purebred Poland China tows, to 
farrow lost of February. Call after 
6 p.m. Phone FL 7-5302. W. C. 
Brown, farm 3 miles South of Wal- 
ton. 1 1-6 

FOR SALE — Set of 2-woy lond plows- 
for Farmoll Super A Troctor. Alto, 
one 5 ft. lift disk for above troctor. 
Used very little, tame as new. 
William R. Brown, Rich Rd. (Piner) 
Morning View, Ky. Phone FL 7- 
5172 or 7-2865. 2t-6 # 

FOR SALE— 30 gal hot water tank 
bottfe gas, in good shops. Maker 
offer. Phone HU. 5-4974. lt-6* 



Agrico Fertilizer 

"Why Settle for Anything but the Best" 



McCullough Field and Lawn Seed 
RICKARD'S TOBACCO SEEDS 

All Leading Varieties 

Blue Diamond 




WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICE! 

Read nour Coal & Feed 



Walton, Ky. 



HU. 5-4504 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR ... HEATING 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call Walton 1 372 



Kentucky Press Assn. W» 

U. at K v — McVcv Holf 



Engagement Announced 



tng 



«3te 





/j^** 




« • A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community— Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 

I 



10c Copy 

Phone HU. 5-4962 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 7 



Mi.. Lillian Wright 

Mr. ond Mrs William D Wright 
of GoTveston, Texas, onnounce the 
engagement of their daughter, Lillian 
Elizabeth, to Mr Robert Lee Hall, 
•on of Mr. ond Mrs Russell M Hall 
of Florence. 

Miss Wright received her B. S. 
degree from Baylor University of 
Woco, Texas, and is presently the art 
teoche/ at Simon Kenton High School, 
Independence. 

Mr Hall rece'ived his B B. A. 
degree in commerce from the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, and entered 
Chase Law School, Cincinnati, in 
September, 1958 He is presently 
employed as an insurance adiustor 
for State Form Mutual Insurance Co. 

Pastor Announces 
Activities at Local 
Christian Church 

Chili Supper Planned 

A benefit chili supper will be held 
by the Christian Youth Fellowship of 
the Wolton Christian Church, Friday 
night, February 26, at '.he church 

Proceeds will be used fcr mission- 
ary work of the young people This 
yeor the special interest in missions 
is the country church omt the Afrit, an 
field 

Miss Martha Miller, CYF president, 
invites oil to come ond enjoy o -meal 
out ond to leave the -dish washing 
to them 
Chi Rhos Te Ga Te Florence 

The Chi Rho Fellowship of the 
Wolton Chnsttdv Chuich will go to 
the Florence Christion Church thi: 
Saturday for o seven-county meeting 
which has the special emphasis of 
the church's mission to the peoples 
of Africa. 

The Chi Rho Fellowship is mode 
up of sixth, seventh ond. eighth 
graders who meet at the church on 
Monday afternoons. All members of 
the church school and the church are 
eligible for membership by simply of- 
fending ond subscribing to the aims 
of the organization. The Fellowship 
was reoctvoted this lost fall under 
the leadership of the pastor, George 
Fiske, ond Its officers. Donna Simp- 
son, Mike Simpson, Carol Groger, 
John Allen Lucas and Judy Horn. 

Those ottending the meeting of 
the Fellowships of Northern Kentucky 
are Donna Simpson, Mike Simpson, 
Betty Waters, John Lucas, Richard 
Clements, Bobby Jones, Carol Groger, 
Cheri Miller, Ronnie Brown, Junior 
Ryan, ond Brother Fiske. 
Te Attend Erlanger Luncheon 

A group of the Christian Women's 
Fellowship of the Walton Christian- 
Church ore planning to attend^ 
luncheon at the Erlanger Christian 
Church, Thursday, February 25. The 
speaker for the day is Mrs George 
Barbour who has spent a good Heal 
-el time in Africa as. the wjte of a 
geologist working on that continent 

Mrs Barbour has been in much 
demand as a speaker for church 
groups interested In this year's theme 
"Cnristion Paths in Africa." It has 
been the contention of many per? 
sons that the best missionaries that 
America can send to other continents 
are committed laymen and. women 
like the Barbours, and Mrs. Barbour's 

trtlLc hnua A^trr r iV\e*r\ ciir"Jrt tmi'ttit t » 

upon those of other -countries. 

Mrs. Chories Holder and Mrs. 
Stanley Bush are the leaders' of the 
local groaps of Christion j Wome^ls 
Fellowships. Women are urged to 
contact Mrs. George Fiske to make 
their reservation for the luncheon. 
Festival of Faith 

' A four-hundred-voice choir and a 
, pageant with a cast of two hundred 
are features of the Festival of Faith 
of the Northern Kentucky Associa- 
tion of Protestont Churches to be 
held at" the Covington Masonic 
Temple, Sunday«»alternoon, Feb. 28, 
at three ofclock. 

A number of Wolton people are to 
take part in the pageant and are In 
rehearsal with the Boone county sec- 
tion at the Florence Christian Church. 
John *Still has a feature role as the 
great Indian leader, Mohatmo Ghandi 
Jimmy Riddle is also featured os 
George Washington Carver, and Estill 
Sleet will play the part of a magis- 
trate. Others from the Walton Christ- 
ian Church and the Zion Baptist 
Church will be part of the crowd. 

7 : 



Protestant Festival 
At Masonic Temple 
On Sunday, Feb. 28 

The thud onnuol Protestant Fes- 
tival of the Northern Kentucky As- 
sociation of Protestant Churches will 
be held at 3:00 p m , Sunday, Feb, 
28, in the Majsonic Temple, 1 553 
Madison Ave., Covington. 

The main program feature will be 
a dramo-pageant, "The Mighty 
Dream," which will Lie presented by 
about 200 people and directed by 
Miss Adelaide R Kerr A 400-voice 
festival chorus made up of several 
of the high school choruses of Boone, 
Campbell and Kenton counties, will 
sing, under the direction of Prof. 
Oscar Schmidt, director of music, in 
the Covington public schools ond of 
Holmes High School. These schools 
include Holmes, Bellevue, Boone Co- 
unty, Dixie Heights, Newport, Lud- 
low, Lloyd, Campbell County, and 
Beechwood. 

The committee in charge of the 
festival program is made up of John 
Pierce, chairman; Rev. Donald A. 
Nunnelly, Dr Earl M. Fossett, C. R. 
Rouse, Rev Leon D Sonborne, ond 
W. Sharon. Florer. 

This festival is expected to bring 
together a lorge number of people 
from the three counties of Northern 
Kentucky, according to Mr Pierce. 

THOMAS SPEAGLE 

Servicer were held Saturday ot 
2 00 p m , in the Crittenden Baptist 
Church for Thomos Speogle, 89, of 
Dry Ridge, who died February 10, 
at. the Dry Ridge Convalescent Home. 
Burial was in Crittenden Cemetery. 

He leaves his widow, Mrs Ranie 
Speagle, and a daughter, Mrs Blanche 
Menke of Wolton 

Kenton Elementary PTA 

The Kenton Elementary PTA will 
observe Founders Day with a silver 
tea at their regular meeting Thurs- 
day, February 18, at 8:00 p. m., 
in the school. 

Founders Day Choirmon, Mrs Ed- 
gar Fisk, will be in charge of ar- 
rangements. 'Mrs. Charles Adams, 
president, will honor past presidents, 
Mrs George Riley, Mrs. Wootson 
Ashcraff, Mrs. Carl Wicklund, and 
Mrs. George Dawkins. A short film 
colled* "Freedom to Leorn," will also 
be shown. 

Social At Independence 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Inde- 
pendence Volunteer Fire Department 
will hold a social Saturday, February 
20, at 8:30 p. m., in the fire house. 

Home-mode pies, sandwiches and 
coffee will be availoble, with Mrs. 
Roy Edwards in chorge. 

Bake Sale, February 27 

The young people of Richwood 
Presbyterian Church will sponsor a 
bake sale at the Walton Department 
Store, Saturday, February 27, begin- 
ning at 10 a. m. 

Advance orders will be -appreciat- 
ed— coll Hudson 5 4510 to place 
an order. , 

Wool Marketing - 
Year Ends March 
31, Says Chairman 

Chairmon WlITiam 0. Gitreath of 
the Kentucky Agricultural Stabiliza- 
tion and Conservation Committee to- 
doy reminded wool growers that the 
marketing year for purposes of the 
1959 wool program will encf March 
31. The wool progftjm._Js conducted 
under the Nationol Wool Act of 
1954. Payments under the 1959 
program will be made this summer 
when payment rotes are determined 
on the basis of the nationol average 
price received by producers for shorn 
wool during the 1959 marketing year. 

For a completed sole, Mr. Gilreath 
said, title must hove passed to the 
buyer, the wool must hove been de- 
livered to the buyer (either physically 
or through documents), and the last 
of the factors (price per pound, yield, 
weight, etc.) needed to determine the 
total purchase price must be avail- 
oble. If any condition concerning the 
sale is not settled by March 31, the 
sole will not be considered as com- 
plete. 

Applications for payment under 
the 1959 program must be filed with 
the county ASC Office not later than 
April 30, 1960. 



JAMES LaCALLY 

Reuiem High Mass tor James Lt- 
Cally, 10, who was injured fatally 
when struck by an outo February 8 
on Madison Pike, Kenton county, were 
sung at 10:00 a. m., last Thursday 
at St. Cecilia Church, Independence, 
following pr<5yers ot 9:30 at the 
Swindler Funeral Home, Indepen- 
dence Burial was in the church 
cemetery. 

James, o fifth grade pupil at St. 
Cecilia School, Independence, was the 
son of Mr. ond Mrs. Lawrence La- 
Cally of Morning View. 

CLIFFORD ENGLAND 

Clifford England, Kenton county 
farmer, died February 10 at his home 
on Webster Rood, Independence. He 
was 67 yeors old. 

Mr England is survived by his 
widow, ' Mrs fVino Lowson England; 
a sister, Mrs. Marcellq Strossel of 
Cincinnati, and three brothers, Jake 
and James England of Independence, 
and 'George England of Covington. 

Services were held at 10:00 a m, 
Saturday at the Swindler Funeral 
Home, Independence. Burial was in 
Independence Cemetery. 

MRS. MOLLIE JOHNSON 

Mrs Mollie Johnson, of Verono, 
died late Wednesday, February 1 0, 
ot St Elizabeth Hospital, Covington 
She would have been 77 years old 
February 12 

Mrs Johnson was a member of 
the Altar Society of St. Patrick 
Church, Verona. 

She leaves her husband, Walter T. 
Johnson; a step-daughter, Mrs. 
Blanche Leek; a sister; Miss Johanna 
Corr, a brother, Thomas J.Carr; five 
grandchildren, and eight great-grand- 
children, all of Verona. 

Requiem High Mass was intoned 
ot 1000 a m., Saturday at St. Pat- 
rick Church. Burial was in the 
church cemetery. 

Homiton Funeral Home, Verono, 
had charge of arrangements. 

Engineering and 
Science Explained 
To High Students 

The opportunity to become better 
acquainted with the many phases of 
engineering and science is being of- 
fered oil interested high school stu- 
dents in this area by the Engineering 
Society of Cincinnati. 

At a luncheon February 4, the 
program for the Engineering Society's 
Career Guidance Symposium was ex- 
plained — two school officials and 
three students talked on different 
subjects. 

Richard Bailey, a senior represent- 
ative, and Miss Elmo Taylor, coun- 
selor, represented Simon Kenton High. 
School at the luncheon. 

In addition to the speakers at the 
luncheon, outstanding industrial rep- 
resentatives will be available on three 
selected dates to review engineering 
ond science subjects and guide the 
students in the selection of courses 
to prepare them for their professions. 

InformoTTOfTlcimn fetation to the 
Career Guidance Symposium were 
furnished the 1 50 faculty members 
and students representing 71 schools 
in the greater Cincinnati area. 

To provide adequate time for these 
interviews, the Engineering Society 
has scheduled three sessions which 
will be held at 1349 East McMillan 
Street, Cincinnati, Wednesday, Feb- 
ruary 24, at 8:00 p. m.; Thursday, 
February 25, at 8:00 p. m, and Sat- 
urday, February 27, at 9:30 a. m. 
These programs are planned for boys 
and girls, grades nine through twelve, 
who are interested in mathematics, 
science, physics, and engineering. 

Simon Kenton is planning a good 
delegation at these meetings. Reser- 
vations must be made by February 
19. Parents, as well as students, 
are invited to ottend these sessions. 

HOWARD C. SMITH 

Services for Howard C. Smith, 57, 
Grant county farmer, were held ot 
10:00 a. m., Saturday at the Sher- 
man Baptist Church. Buriol was in 
Hillcrest Cemetery. 

Mr. Smith died February 10 at the 
home df Arthur Rose,, Sherman. 

He leaves two daughters, Mrs. 
Faye demons of Florence, and Mrs. 
Myrtle Hernandez of Son Antonio, 
Texas; two sons, Donald and Kenneth 
Smith of Sherman; three sisters, Mrs. 
Allie Souder of Cincinnati, Mrs. Lillie 
Goings of Wilmington, Del., and 
Mrs. Julia Ackman of Williamsfown, 
and a brother, W. E. Smith, Williams- 
town, ond five grandchildren. 



Quotas Apply to 
1960 Maryland 
Tobacco Crop 

Kentucky tobacco growers were re- 
minded today that morketing quotas 
will apply to the 1960 crop of Mary- 
land tobacco, no matter where the 
crop is grown. Growers voting in a 
referendum February 2, approved 
quotas for the next three crops of 
Marylond tobacco by 77.9 percent 
of those voting. 

W. O. Gilreath, chairman, Ken- 
tucky Stote Agricultural Stabilization 
ond Conservation Committee, points 
out thot growers in other states, as 
well as in Maryland, should under- 
stand that they will not be able to 
grow ond market Morylond tobacco 
in 1960 without regard to the allot- 
ment-quota program. 

Under quotas, any tobacco grown 
in excess of a form's acreage allot- 
ment is subiect to a marketing quota 
penolty of 75 percent of the average 
morket price for the previous market- 
ing year. If the farm does not have 
en allotment for that particular kind 
of tobacco, and all of that kind of 
tobocco which is grown «s considered 
"excess" ond therefore subject to the 
marketing quota penolty. 

Allotments for Marylond tobocco 
apply primarily in MorvJand, with 
smaller allotted acreages in Delaware 
ond Virginia. In recent years, small 
ocreages of Maryland tobacco have 
also been grown in Kentucky end 
Tennessee, but these states do not 
have allotments for this kind of to- 
bocco. 

The important thing for growers 
to remember, Mr. Gilreath empha- 
sizes, is that any Maryland tobacco 
produced in 1 960 which is not grown 
in compiionce with a form acreage 
allotment vwfll be considered as "ex- 
cess Maryland tobacco ond so sub- 
ject to quota penalties." 



MRS. NORA BUSH 

Services for Mrs. Nora Wolfe Jones 
Bush, a retired teacher, of 1 1 East 
19th St., Covington, were held at 
10:00 a. m., Wednesday, February 3, 
at the Allison and Rose Funerol 
Home, Covington, by her pastor, Rev. 
Morris H. Coers, followed by grove- 
side services by Rev. Sparks, and 
burial at 1:00 p. m. in Flemingsburg 
(Ky.) Cemetery. 

Mrs. Bush, who taught school in 
Boone, Kenton, and Fleming counties 
for 40 years, died Saturday, January 
30, at her home following an ijjness 
of three weeks. 

Nora Wolfe and Harry Taylor 
Jones were morried May 22, 1894, 
and after his death she married L. 
A. Bush, November 10, 1917. Mr. 
Bush died March 13, 1951. 

She leaves a step-son, Everett Lee 
Bush, Dayton, Ohio; a sister, Miss 
Anna Lee Wolfe, a Cincinnati retired 
teocher, with whom she lived in Cov- 
ington; o brother, John Earl Wolfe, 
Waltcn; two grandchildren, and one 
great-grandchild. 



harry Mccormick 

Harry McCormick, a structural iron 
worker who lived near Union for the 
past 35 yeors, died last Friday in St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, Covington. He 
was 60 years old. 

Mr. McCormick is survived by his 
widow, Mrs. Rosella Baker McCor- 
mick; three sons, Ray McCormick of 
Bellevue, Roy McCormick of Coving- 
ton, and James McCormick of Els- 
mere; five doughters, Mrs. Dorothy 
Chapman of Kenosha, Wis., Mrs. 
Jean Young of Lawton, Okla., Mrs. 
Frances Mardis of Roscoe, Ohio, and 
Misses Mary and Betty McCormick 
at home; two sisters, Mrs. Cecil Ware- 
hime of Galena, Ohio, and Mrs. Ag- 
nes Horton of Union, ond four broth- 
ers, Irvrn McCormick of Bromley, 
Jesse McCormick of Florence, and 
William McCormick of Burlington. 

• Services were held Sunday at 2:00 
p. m. in the Stith Funeral Home, 
Florence, with burial in Union Ceme- 
tery. 

15-Acre Wheat 
Exemption Explained 
By ASC Chairman 

Several factor affecting wheat pro- 
ducers who have wheo* allotments of 
less than 1 5 ocres for 1 960 were 
called Ja^the attention of farmers to- 
day by Russell Rector, Chairman of 
the Kenton County Agricultural Sta- 
bilization and Conservation* Commit- 
tee. 

The law that authorizes .marketing 
quotas provides thot in commercial 
wheat-producing states as much as 
1 5 acres of wheat may be produced 
on any farm without being subject 
to marketing quota penalties. This 
provision applies to farms with no 
wheat allotments as well os to farms 
with wheat ocrtage allotments of 
less than 1 5 ocres. 

However, wheat on such farms is 
subject to marketing quota penalties 
when more than 1 5 acres of wheat 
is produced. When the 15-ocre limi- 
tation is exceeded, the excess bushel- 
age of wheat is determined by mul- 
tiplying the normal yield for the farm 
by the number of ocres of wheat 
above the farm allotment. 

Mr. Rector cited the following os 
an example: A farmer with a wheat 
allotment of 12 ocres for 1960 pro- 
duces 20 acres of wheat. The dif- 
ference between the allotment and 
the wheat acreage produced — 8 acres 
— would be considered excess ocres. 
The 8 acres excess would be used in 
determining the amount of wheat 
subject to the marketing quota pen- 
olty. However, if the acreage over 
15 is disposed of, the wheat would 
not be subject to marketing quotas. 

Formers who have applied for the 
feed wheat provision under which 
they may produce as much as 30 
acres of wheat for use on the farm 
are not subject to morketing quota 
penalties unless they produce more 
than 30 ocres. 

The deadline for adjusting wheat 
acreage into compliance with the 
farm wheat allotment is June 1 in 
Kenton county. 



"Our Future Community Leaders" 





Top, left to right, Danny Wynn, one year, 
and Sherril Hope, six years, the children of 
Mr. ond Mrs. Wendell Bridges, Morning .View, 
and Dean, the three-year old son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Gaynor Caldwell, Demossville. 

Bottom, left to right, Joseph Ben, Jr., nine 
months old, and Cynthia Jane, three years old, 
the children of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ben Leye, 
Sr., Martin Road, Independence, and Anito, 
1 Vt years old, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Lawrence Hoffman, 554 Moffett Road, Inde- 
pendence. At • the left is Roger Kieth, 'ive 
years old, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Tilford 
Menefee, Elliott Road, Demossville. 



Boone County 4-H 
Tractor Club Holds 
Meeting In Erlanger 

Thirty-two 4-H Club members plus 
several parents attended the organi- 
zational meeting of the Boone County 
4-H Tractor Club, held ot the Erlan- 
ger Tractor Co., Erlanger, Thursday 
evening, February 4. David Crigler 
was elected president, and Rita Crig- 
ler was named secretary. 

Members of the* club will learn 
how to care for tractors and other 
machinery under the leadership of 
Beckham Shields and Woodford Crig- 
ler, who recently attended the 4-H 
Leaders' Tractor Program training 
meetings ot the University of Ken- 
tucky. Safety will be stressed. 

This is the third year for the 
Tractor School here in Boone county, 
under the sponsorship of local troctor 
deolers in cooperation with the Stand- 
ard Oil Company and the Agricultur- 
al Extension Service. Consequently, 
there are three classes being taught 
— first year, second, and advanced. 
Woodford Crigler is teaching the ad- 
vanced, Beckham Shields the second 
ysar, and Marvin Davidson, Assijt- 
ont County Agent, is instructor for 
first year boys and girls. 

Any boy or girl between the ages 
of 1 0-20 who has a farm tractor on 
their' {arm is eligible to attend.- A 
series of eight>meetings are schedul- 
ed for the school period, plus some 
summer activity. Nine prizes are 
awarded by local tractor dealers to 
those 4-H'ers who do the best job 
in attendance ond with their tractor 
manuals. 

Those 4-H'ers attending the first 
meeting were: Paul Crigler, Eddie 
Johnson, Skip Foscue, Mike Young, 
Walt Knaepple, Bill Hudson, Mike 
S. Scheben, Terry Roberts, Johnny 
Burke, Glenn Marshall, Tony Gruelle, 
Bonnie Flaig, Dennis Darby, Duane 
Dringenburg, Billy Smith, John Het- 
terman, Ronald Gruelle, Bobby Flaig, 
Rita Crigler, Kathy Darby* David 
Jones, Don Shinkle, Jerry Peters, 
Lawrence Barnes, Jr., Greg Ferguson, 
Edwin Aylor, Jr., Chories Warden, 
Jerry Mitchell, David Crigler, Jimmie 
Graves, Tim Hanifin, and Michael 
Hanifin. 

Meetings of the school are sched- 
uled os follows: Calvin Cress -"and 
Sons, Thursdoy, February 18 and 25; 
Ferguson Implement Co., Thursday, 
March 3 and 10, and Roberts Imple- 
ment Co., Thursday, March 1 7 and 
24. All meetings will begin at 7:30 
p. m. 

Piner 4-H Club 
Enjoys Program 
At January Meet 

Thfi Piner 4-H Club held its third 
meeting January 29. David Martin 
presided. Pom McKinley called the 
roll, which was answered by telling , 
a country we would like to visit. 
Johnny Praither gave the devotional, 
and Tony Brewer led in the Lord's 
Prayer. Terry Lawrence led in the 
pledge to the American Flag, while 
Norman Berry led in the pledge to 
the 4-H flag. The song leaders led 
the group in singing "America, the 
Beautiful," and Sandra LaFollette ac- 
companied on the piano. The presi- 
dent then turned the meeting over 
to Brenda Sebastian, program chair-, 
man. 

In a program discussion, it was 
decided to have something patriotic, 
something serious, something musical 
and something humorous. 

The program was as follows: "The 
Spirit of 4-H Clubs," Becky Jones, 
Helen Dance, Sandra LaFollette, Pom 
McKinley and Brenda Sebastian; the 
sixth grade, choral reading of "The 
Gettysburg Address"; Bobby Fisk, a 
reading, "I've Been and Had the 
Measles"; Jerry Reed, two organ se- 
lections; 4-H Tricky Questions, Mike 
Breeden, Judy Callen, Brenda Se- 
bastian, Jeffrey Duncan, Gary Kin- 
man, Sandro LaFollette, Clarence 
Francher, Kenny Glenn; song, "Do 
Re Me," Gary Simpson, Helen Dance 
and the rest of the sixth grade girls; 
"Troublesome Ford," James Smith, 
Brenda Sebastian, Helen Dance, and 
Judy Callen; talk. Miss Marcum. 

Valentine Dance Called Off 

Since the Valentine dance, planned 
by Post 277, American Legion, had 
to be called off due to bad weather, 
tickets bought will be honored at a 
St. Pdtrick Day dance. The exact 
date and time will be announced 
later. : — 



Page Two 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 



Entered As Second Class Matter 

January I, 1916, ot the Post 

Office In Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor ond Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assistant Editor 
Moynard Meadows, Shop Foreman 



Subscription Rate: 

$2.50 Per Year — In Advance 



MEMBER 



:ektocky PRESS 

ASSOCIATION/' 



TTcTmrrnttTTfTittt 




eat 

as much ' 

as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 

1.95 

Children Under 1 0-i — $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

ROAST BEEF * 20 SALADS & 
CHICKEN RELISHES 

FISH * DESERT 
VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 



Robertson's 



Restaurant 

2216 Dixie Highway 
Route. U. S. 25 & 42 
South ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Ream S ervi c e 

* Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Cor or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages. Served 







WALTON ADVERTISER, Wolron, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



Mr. and Mrs. David Hankinson, 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schadler ond 

. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stephenson spent 

the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Del- 

bert Northcutt and son of Lexington. 



The Happy Helpers class of the 
Methodist Church held its regular 
meeting last Tuesday evening ot 7:00 
in the church basement with a fried 
chicken supper. Hosts were Rev. ond 
Mrs. J. R. Wheoldon ond Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Sturdivent. The presi- 
dent, Mrs. Clarence Stephenson, hod 
charge of the business session. The 
program consisted of each member 
telling the most interesting person 
and place of their lives. Devotional 
by Rev. Wheoldon. Those who en- 
joyed the dinner were: Rev. and Mrs. 
J. R. Wheoldon, Mr. ond Mrs. Chas. 
Carlisle, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lancas- 
ter, Mrs. Marcus Corey, Mrs. William 
Brown, Mrs. Howard Stephenson, 
Mrs. Edith Homilton, Mrs. Ethel 
Fooks, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Step- 
henson, Mrs. Robert Sturdivent, Mrs. 
William Roberts ond a guest, Mrs. 
Gertrude Daniels. 

The Walton Homemakers met on 
Friday, February 1 2 ot the home of 
Mrs. Bryant Rust, with Mrs. Bob 
Simpson as co-hostess. The president, 
M^j. Elaine Penick, had charge of 
the business session. After a bounti- 
ful fried chicken dinner, the lesson 
on refinishing floors was given by 
Mrs. Erma Stockman and Mrs. Mary 
Allen. A Valentine party and silent 
friend gifts were exchohged Pillow 
lesson will be given Friday, Feb. 19 
at 10 o'clock by Mrs. Sue. Dixon at 
her home on High Street. A new 
member was added to the roll, Mrs. 
Ann Ritchey, and two visitors were 
welcom. d, Mrs. Opal Simpson and 
Mrs. Joon Eddins. Members present 
were: Mrs. Carol Burden, Mrs. Sue 
Dixon, Mrs. Rhoda Humphrey, Mrs. 
Eaine Penick, Mrs. Marie Penick, 
Mrs. Thelma Rust, Mrs. Barbara 
Simpson, Mrs. Mary Stephenson, Mrs. 
Wilma Winburn, Mrs. Bonnie Woods, 
Mrs. Nora Simpson, Mrs. Erma Stock- 
man, Mrs. Delores Newby, and Mrs. 
Mary Allen. The March meeting is 
to be ot the home of Mrs. Marie 
Penick with Mrs. Marie Berkshire as 
co-hostess. 

Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Carey and 
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lancaster were 
the Sunday dinner guests of Mr. ond 
Mrs. Lloyd Watson. 

Mrs. Martha Walloce is now stay- 
ing at the Nursing Home at Dry 
Ridge. 

- Mrs. Martha Jane Carpenter, who 
has been on the sick list the past 
two weeks, is now able to be back 
at work in Beighle's Grocery. 

O. P. Mann is able to be out offer 
an illness Of several days. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Richey ore 
spending a vacation in various parts 
of Florida. 

Mrs. Grace Knox is able to be out 
since her recent fall. 

Mrs. Martha Wallace was taken 
to the Dry Ridge Rest Home last 
Saturday from Booth Hospital. 

Mrs. Stanley Vallondingham is re- 
cuperating at her home from a re- 
cent operation. 

Mr. ond Mrs. John Hanks had as 
weekend guests their grandchildren, 
Richard and Gary Johnson. 

Mrs. Mildred Cleek is able to be 
out after having had the flu. 

Mrs. Groce Rice is able to go to 
the table for her meals. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gillospio of 
Covington, spent Saturday with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hanks. 

Miss Lynnelle Flynn was the week- 
end guest of Miss Normo Neumeister. c- 

Mrs. Ora Stone left Monday eve- 
ning to attend the funerol of Mrs. 
Collie McClure of Crttenden, Tues- 
day morning. 



* 




BARTH MOTORS 



USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps" 
The Place of Bargains" 

1948 Studebaker 1 '/2-ton truck 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2 door— real sharp 



To-The-Job Specials 3 



£ 



1951 BUICK hardtop 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

— : PORTABLE WELDING :— 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24-Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair and Body Work 
HUdion 5-4898 - FL 7-5115 
134 N. MAIN, WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS 





Mrs. Ben Jump, who underwent a 
tonsilectomy recently, is doing nicely. 

Art Smith remoins very poorly at 
his home on High Street. 

Miss Wando Tockett returned to 
her home hera^Sunday from Booth 
Hospital, where sRe had been con- 
fined with on ear infection. 

Mrs. Charles "Chick" Worthing- 
ton spent Monday ih the cityy, 

Walton Chapter of Eastern Star 
held its regular meeting Monday eve- 
ning at the Masonic Hall. The fol- 
lowing members were present: Dora 
Fields. Viola Roberts, Ora Stone, 
Violet Shonklin, Eliiobath Thompson, 
Imogene Shanklin, Mr. and Mrs. Bill 
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wehner, 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen, Jimmy 
Pennington, Wayne Rice, ond two 
visitors from Knightstown, Ind. After 
the meeting, refreshments were serv- 
ed. " ......... 

F. H Shandlin returned to his 
home Monday from the Veterans 
Hospital, Cmcinnafi, and is slowly 
improving. 

Mr ond Mrs. Paul Soden and 
family left last Thursday on a bus- 
iness trip to Boston, Mass. 

Mrs. Ora Stone returned home on 
Monday after a three weeks visit in 
Indianapolis and Richmond, Ind. 

Mrs Mattie Atha spent Tuesday 
in Covington. 

Miss Irma Rector of the Louisville 
Baptist Hospital School of Nursing, 
wos the weekend cjuest of her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs Bryan Rector. 

Mr and Mrs. Joe Northcutt* and 
son, Charles, Misses Joyce and Dor- 
othy Sallee, and Kathy Lee Hen- 
dricks were the Saturday dinner 
guests of Mr and Mrs Kenneth 
Williams of Covington. 

Trooper Charles Seay underwent a 
minor operation at a Lexington hos- 
pital last Monday. He is getting 
along nicely. 

McNcely Circle Meets 

The McNeely Circle of First Bap- 
tist Church, Walton, met February 
1 I at Mrs. James Burden's. 

Those present: Mrs. Fred Jones, 
Mrs. Bryan Rector, Mrs. Luther Bar- 
ton and son, Luther, Jr., Mrs. Ray 
Brewster, Mrs. Gus Moore, Mrs. Edith 
Percival, Mrs. Bess Conrad, Mrs. 
Blanche Franks, Mrs. Groce Knox, 
Mrs. Maude Wilson, and the host- 
ess, Mrs. Burden. 

After a very interesting program, 
lunch was served. • The next meeting 
will be held at Mrs. Ray Brewster's. 

Remove the cellophane wrapping 
from a new lamp shade. If left en, 
it may cause the shade to vary. 



The Farm 
Bargain Counter 

Buy a form in the country with 

building* for the price of 

a house and lot. 

225 Acre* — Two small four-room 
houses, 3 barns, fixed for Grade 
A milk, 1.65 tobacco base, 25 
acres hay, on a blacktop road, 
watered by a large creek that 
ain't been dry since Noah built 
the ark; o little rough but what 
can you expect for $58 on ocre? 
77 Acres- — If you want something 
nice here 'tisyo-joom house, base- 
ment, furnace, 3^barns, water 
pressure, located at intersection of 
2 black-top roods on Portland 
Ridge. To settle an estate, base 
1.55, price $25,000. 
80 Acres — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock ond tobacco born, .9 
ocre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock road, 1 mile from the 
I blacktop, asking $6,000 but will 
take $5,750. 

73 VS~Xcrai — 6-room house, lorge 
barn, 5 acres hay, about 1 acre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, and 
priced ot $9,500. 
The 2 above farms are located be- 
tween Knoxville and Gardnersville. 
72 Acres — In Kenton county; 4- 
room house, large barn, grade A 
dairy, on blacktop road, running 
water in house, 2 mile* from 
Piner, 1.42 base, $13,500. 
4- Room house, on 14 -acre lot, 
garden spot, near church, store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 
143 Acre* — 6-room house, base- 
ment, Yi bath, 3 ponds, creek, 
30 ocres hay, private road, three 
mile* from Verona, approximately 
1.2 ocres tobacco base, $15,000. 
Join* another tract of 67 acres, 
small barn, stripping room, two 
ponds, with a total base of 2.12 
acres. Total price* for oil 210 
acres — $25,000. 

Fishing Camp on Kentucky River, 
near Gratz; 4-room house, needs 
a little finishing on inside yet — 
$3,500. 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yard*, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker ond Auctioneer 



Home Furnishing 
Leaders Meet In 
Lalonia Church 

"Color and It'* Use In the Home," 
was the subj«.-t of o lecture and 
workshop presented by Miss Zelma 
E. Byerly, County Home Demonstra- 
tion Agent, for 57 home furnishing 
leaders of the Kenton County Home- 
makers Association held Wednesday, 
February 3, . ot Trinity Methodist 
Church, Latonia. 

Miss Byerly stated that color can 
make your home goy or soothing, 
bright or homey, dramatic or Just 
plain comfortable. 

Don't copy someone else's color 
scheme — you're you. Color is a per- 
sonal thing, and the most import.inf 
rule is — keep it simple 

The total effect of the colors in 
a room is much more pleasant tf one 
color -is the .dominant one — let all 
others accent or compliment tt. 

Basic color schemes, color areas 
and the psychology of color were 
some of the many focets of color 
covered by Miss Byerly. Leaders 
participated by working out color 
schemes for variouJJ^-rooms. 

The Home Demonstration group 
have scheduled tours to view the ex- 
hibition of room settings ot the Toft 
Museum, arranged under the aus- 
pices of the Ohio South Kentucky 
Chopter of the American Institute of 
Decorotors. Coming ot a most op- 
portune time, these displays Offer a 
chonce to study period furnishings 



ond selection of color schemes. 

The leaders attending were: Mrs. 
Charles Murphy, Mrs. William Berg- 
man, Mrs. Frank Harzog, Mrs. Joseph 
Rott, Mrs. Gene Record, Mr*. Roy 
Rucker, Mrs. A. M. Wolf, Miss Ruth 
Schmidt, Mrs. Kenneth Blake, Mrs. 
Charles A*ch, Mrs Raymond Hughes, 
Mrs. Charles McKenney, Mrs Wood- 
son Marshall, Mr*. James Hartley, 
Mrs. Fred Welzel, Mr*. Robert Rice, 
Mr*. Donald Kaenay, Mr*. Robert 
Naber, Mrs. Robert Conley, Mr*. 
Marvin Moss, Mrs. Josephine Cor- 
ngan, Mrs. O B. Hunlay, Mr*. Don- 
ald Kidded, Mrs. Edward Kerr, Mrs. 
Jien Sehmeing, Mr*. Hugo Lang, Mr*. 
William Wood*, Mr*. Owen Flynn. 

Mrs. G. V. Williamson, Mrs. Ralph 



Edwards, Mrs. George Losater, Mrs. 
Mack Manet, Mrs. Robert Heileman, 
Mrs. Terrell Travis, Mrs. Paul Bieden- 
horn, Mrs E. T. Wiggins, Mr*. Geo. 
Sund, Mrs. James Tichenor, Mr*. 
Donald Nehrtng, Mrs. Frank Gillmon, 
Mrs. Charles Stevenson, Mrs. Vincent 
Hartje, Mrs. Ed Caldwell, Miss Flor- 
ence Rolfes, Mrs. Jama* Crowed, 
Mrs. Russell Miller, Mrs . Roderick 
Weiss, Mrs. Richard Schneeman, Mr*. 
Frank Nordmeyer, Mr*. F. M. Power*, 
Mr*. V. W. Kelly, Mr*. Charley— ^ 
Davis, Mr*.. P. J. Porker, Mr*. N. B. 
Dirkes, Mr*. W. E. Whiftenburg, and 
Miss Zelma E. Byerly. 



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When The Crash 

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Protected 

/^S^&futita! Insurance 
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J B. JOHNSON 

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HU. 5-7102 - WALTON, KY. 



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• You get the most for your Lespedeza dollar. 

• You don't buy weeds, sticks or dirt. 

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WALTON, KY. 



YOUR SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE SERVICE AGENCY 





Table-Rite Steak Sale 

(All Western Choice Beef) 

ROUND STEAK lb. 79c 

SIRLOIN STEAK lb. 89c *" 

T-BONE STEAK lb. 99c 

BOILED 

HAM ■ 

i, Winter Canned Goods Sale 

STOKELY PIIKM6-0Z. .„.„..„ , 4 for $1.00 

STOKELY CREAM STYLE CORN— 303 can 7 for $1.00 

STOKELY WHOLE KERNEL CORN— yellow 7 for $1.00 

STOKELY WHOLE KERNEL CORN— white 6 for $1.00 

STOKELY FRUIT COCKTAIL— 303 can 4 for $1.00 

STOKELY PEAS— 303 can ..... 7 for $1.00 

MANY OTHER STOKELY PRODUCTS TO CHOOSE FROM! 

BETTY CROCKER CAKE MIXES 3 for $1.00 

Chocolote Molt, White, Marble, Block Walnut, Yellow, ond Honey Spice 

~ KOTEX (regular) 1 ,. 3 for $1.00 

IGA Super Market 

Phone HU. 5-7295 - Walton # Ky. 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



. . . ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 

SPECIAL PRICES on wire fence ond 
barb wire. Reodnour Coal & Feed, 
Walton, Ky. HUdson 5-4504. tf-7 

DUNCAN QUALITY TOBACCO SEED 
No substitute for quality. DeKalb 
seed corn, Dekalb sorQuhm, De- 
Kplb QhfcM What you sow, that 
you will reap. Joseph Neumeister, 
Walton, Ky. « 4t-5* 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or cutting, arc welding. 
Losey's Service Stotion, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7291. tf-7 



PAPER HANGING and PAINTING — 
Free estimotes, samples shown in 
your home. ' Ed Rouse. FLeetwood 
7-2735, OLdfield 4-3467. tf-7 



SANITATION SERVICE— Septic tanks, 
sewer lines, and cesspools cleaned. 
R.ch Glenn, FL 7-2938, or Don 
Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-7 



FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning and re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 
HEmlock t -964 1, tf-7 



BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times. You choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cow* — 
Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, call Robert 
Jackson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-7 

OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Vi mile East of LLL Highway, on 

..Hempfling Rood, Atwood, Ky. By 
oppointment. Open every week 
day, except Monday. Ladies' hair 

-,..slyling. Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor. FL 7-2605 tf-7 

ir mm ii j ' 

WfND INSURANCE — Our specialty. 
Also fire insurance, or it fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to motch your fire 
coverage. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912. tf-7 



"NDYJUi JHt HMr to buy, when 
coal prices are the lowest. Reod- 
nour Coal ond Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4504 tf-7 



SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Toylor Mill Road. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA and RCA-VVhirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV and 
radio FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-7 

CUSTOM FEED grinding ond mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, ond farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Farm Supply, Wolton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5*7100. tf-7 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS — Welding 
and fabricating. Septic, oil and 
woter tanks. Portable welding, 
omomentol iron, all metol stair- 
ways FLeetwood 7-5932 tf-7 

HOGS - BEEF, killed by oppointment. 
We hove wolk-in cooler. Will cut 
ond wrap meat for your freezer. 
Rouse's Slaughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway FL 7-2735. tf-7 



SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
first and only Singer sewing mo- 
chine approved deoler in this part 
of the United States is located in 
Florence, Ky No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-ons ore used in this 
business. We are the only Singer 
dealer authorized and approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing mochines 
and backed by Singer, in this part 
of the U S Brand new machines 
by Smger, backed and guaranteed 
by Smger Sewing Mochine Co., 
$59 95 We have used mochines 
as low as $39 95 High trade-in 
on your old machine, easy terms, 
bank rates, pay as litte as $1 25 
per week on new or *used machines 
Parts and guaranteed repairs on 
all makes of mochines You won't 
hove to worry about parts and ser- 
vice when you buy your mochine 
from us. You'll be glad you did. 
Cavanough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St, Florence, Ky Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00 ATlantic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773 tf-7 

BURIAL INCREASE now available- 
First time in 9 yeors. Common- 
wealth Life Insurance Co. See or 
coll Franklin Butler or " Ronnie 
Cleek, Wolton, Ky. tf-7 

BACKHOE DIGGING BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, da ins, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned ond 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798 tf-7 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel oils, 
diesel oi|s; serving homes and deal- 
ers; also anti-freeze, tires, ond ac- 
cessories. Lloyd Bridges, near Fisk- 
burg, Demossville, Ky. Call FLeet- 
wood 7-5609. tf-7 

REMODELING or any type of home 
Improvement — Inside or outside. 
For the best In aluminum storm 
windows and doors, call Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
• pendence, Ky., FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-7 



BUILDING or REMODELING*— Call 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-273'1, for 
windows, kitchen cabinets, ond 
built-in appliances; Miami awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. 

52-37* 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Waim Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas - Oil 

Commercial * Residential 

AIR CONDITIONING 

Furnace Cleaning 

(24-HOUR SERVICE) ■ 
Repairs On All Makes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Route 5 - Box 3 18- A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 



YARD GOODS— We have o complete 
line of beautiful yard goods oh 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, ond 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could want for your sewing needs. 
Covonaugh Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. Coll ATlantic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. H-7 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everone, if driving record 
is good; also full line of fire and 
wind, form liability, and Blue Cross 
Insurance. Specials on life and 
polio policies in our big Southern 
Farm Bureau Life Co, John Cngler, 
Burlington, Ky Phone 912. tf-7 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, tools, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind and Lightning 
Insurance Co., Worsow, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant and Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E. Beach, Niagara 
3-2322. * tf-7 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Main Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday,- Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 930 to 8 00, Friday; closed 
Monday and Soturdayy. FLeetwood 
7-3351 Rito M Gruen, owner 
and operotor. Shop air condition- 
ed tf-7 



VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE-^Dn and 
■*" after July 25, 1,960, there will be 
no more direct G. I loons If you 
wont a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get o priority num- 
ber at once as there is now money 
available far those who apply. We 
will register you and get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act now or 
be sorry later. Herb Ralston Realty, 
Dixie 1 -622 1 , Dixie 1 -6988. 8t-3 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store Is In 
Florence, Ky. We moke covered 
buttons, belts and buckles, button 
holes, monograming, complete line 
of yard goods and sewing notions, 
.Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose and filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavonaugh Singer 
Sewing Center, 1 2 Girard Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Coll ATlantic 3-0773 or 
ATlantic 3-2423. tf-7 



WINDOW CLEANING SERVICE— 
Wall washing, general cleaning. 
Free estimotes. Elmer K. Schadler, 
FL. 7-2886. 4t-6* 

HOSPITAL, SURGICAL, MEDICAL— 
and Doctors Insurance. It may be 
to your odvantage to contact us. 
For appointment call Vernor F. 
Lipscomb. FL. 7-5376. 3t-6 

SINGER SEWING MACHINE* in love- 
ly console. Exceptionally nice. 
Guaranteed. Equipped t o make 
fancy stitch designs, sew on but- 
tons, applique, mend, zig zag, etc. 
Terms os low as $1.25 per week 
Must socnfice. $46.25. Call HUd- 
son 5-4046. E. H. Co. lt-7 

fo-Treht— 

FOR RENT— £-room house, near Ver- 
ona, on Route 16. Floyd Chapman, 
Verona, Ky. 4t-6* 

FOR RENT OR SALE— House, 4- 
rooms, basement, furnace, water 
under pressure, garden. Phone 
Hudson 5-4216. Floyd Colston. 4t* 

FOR REN T — Troi ler, 3 rooms, .both, 

.on. private lot, city water. Call 

HU. 5-4284 or HU. 5-4237. tf-6 

FOR RENT — 5-room modern house, 
garden and chicken house. Phones 

— FL 7-2559, FL. 7-2549 ond Wal- 
ton 21. 4t-4 

FOR RENT — Four-room house, large 
garden, use of horse ond tools, 
milk from fresh cow, plenty fire- 
wood, moil service, school bus; 
part of rent can be worked; white 
or colored, would prefer older 
couple with income or couple with 
not more thon three children. 
Urbon Gunning FL 7-2936. lt-7* 



WANTED— Wrecked Cars; also ports 
for sole. Burn's Auto Parts. Call 
FL 7-5738. tf-2 

WANTED — Baby sitting, eight-hour 
period or shorter; Independence 
vicinity. FLeetwood 7-5573. 2t-7 

WANTED — Responsible party to take 
over low monthly,, payments on a 
spinet piano. Can be seen locally. 
Write Credit Manager, P. O. Box 
21 ■>, Shelbyville, Ind. 4t-7* 



WANTED — Will do washing, ironing, 
and house clean by day. Mrs. 
Noma Sparks, Route 1, Verona, 
Ky. 4t-5* 



FOR SALE- 



FOR SALE — 500 boles clean mixed 
hoy, 40c per bale. Mrs. Max Bowl- 
ing. FLeetwood 7-2870. 1t-7» 

FOR SALE — Corn and hoy. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5575. 2t-7* 



FOR SALE — Utility trailer, heavily 
built with I" oak, removable tail 
gate and sides, large tail lights, 
$35.00; two boxes assorted pipe 
fittings, new, $12.00, good deal 
for plumber. Can be seen ot Clay 
^pfidge's, 488 Mt. Zion Road. 
ATlantic 3-2179. 2t-7 

FOR SALE — A-l single line mule, 8 
years old, $125 with harness, or 
$115 without harness. FLeetwood 
7-7203. lt-7* 



WANTED 



BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALES 
— Minneopols Moline Deoler, Fisk- 
burg, Ky. FLeetwood 7-2740. New 
and used equipment. Special, 8-ft. 
Lime-Fertilizer Spreaders $199.95, 
4-ton Wagons $135.50, Rotary 
Cutters $359.80. See our tractors 
and other farming implements be- 
fore buying. 2t-* 

BILLY'S BAIT SHOP — Opens March 
5th. Complete line of rods and 
reels. See us before you buy. 
31 Station Rood, Independence. 

5t-5* 

RADIO SERVICE — Horvey Hughes, 
Verona, Ky. Telephone Ntogara 
3-3386. 4t-4* 

NOTICE — I will buy horses and 
ponies or will sell you either. Coll 

FL 7-5633. Richard Homey. 

8t-4* 

.SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
In original factory carton. Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments Included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5,00 per montfi. 
Singer slant needle, in beautiful 
desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Total due is 
$123.18. Guaranteed, Liberal 
trade-in allowance. National Dis- 
count Co. MU 1-1070. tf-7 

SPECIAL — School girls' hair cut for 
$1.00 by Lillian Coles, formerly 
of Vogue, Covington. Coles Beauty 
Shop, 64 North Main St., Walton, - 
across from Benton-Bonar. 2t-6* 

DO YOU WANT EMPLOYMENT?— 
Are you willing to work? Positions 
open for all types of people, earn- 
ings depend on abtlity. You can 
eorn from $100.00 per month to 
$1,500.00 per month. For inter- 
.. view, call HUdson 5-7204. 4t-7 



WANTED — Woman to stay in my 
home and care for 3 boys, two are 
of school age, light housework. 
Leomo Courtney, 1 John St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. 2t-5* 

WANTED — Will do inside and out- 
side decorating, corpentry, electri- 
cal work, etc. Rev. Virgil Wright, 
24 High School Court, Walton, 

2t-7* 

-V 

WANTED — Responsible party to take 
over Artist quality spinet Piano by 
paying - small down payment ond 
ossuming small monthly payments. 
Fully guaranteed. Write Credit 
Manoger, 99 1 7 Vegd Lane, Louis- 
ville, Ky., and we will make ar- 
rangements for you to see piano. 

2t-6 

WANTED — Experienced former wants 
to rent farm on share bosis; milk 
some cows and raise tobocco. Phone 
HUdson 5-4421. 2t-7* 

WANTED — Antiques all kinds; old 
cars, before 1935; old car lights; 
model A ond T parts; guns, dishes, 
furniture, lomps. John Goult, Wal- 
ton Phone HUdson 5-4637. 4t-5* 

HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED— 
We need 25 two and. three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00.- We* have veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loans. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
Is right. We also need larger stock 
and tobacco forms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1-6988. . 8t-3 



yWNfr AMEKIOA SrOES AK0UNP 




No wonder you see Buster Brown Knit separates every- 
where . . . They Mix 'N Match with everything, and keep 
their bright color and true size for the long life of the 
garment. Long-staple dcgon ® cotton makes the dif- 
ference in comfort and wear In the famous-for-fit Buster 
Brown knitwear— anklets, garments, underwear. 

Style 116— Roll Collar Pullover. Sizes 3-6X $1.59 

Style 178— Riviera Tip Pullover. Sizes 2-6X $1.69 

Style 121— Nautical V-Neck Polo. Sizes 3-6X . .,. . $1.39 
Style 98— Snug-fit, Rib-Top Anklet. Sizes 6-9)4 \ . . 39* 
Style 62— Boy's Crew Socks. Sizes 6-9% ......... 39£ 



Style 98 





QusmfifotoK 



Benton-Bonar Dept. Store 

65 North Mail Phone HUdson 5-4495 Walton, Ky. 



"Rolling Stones ^^ 
gather no moss" and 

mmm mats 

GATHER NO INTEREST 



SAVE 




THOSE DOLLARS FOR A PURPOSE! 





INTEREST 

in* VOU 



Dixie State Bank 



♦ Walton, Ky. 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation! 



INTEREST 

FOR YOU 



Deposit Insured Up to $10,000.00! 



Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Wolton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



(UJjmttbers 8c Cirubbs 




Coffer JiberrJ Jfarilttg 



for « 



(Rampkte ana ^eauttful ferine* 

Main & Alta Vista ^"Walton, Kentucky 

Phone: HUdson 




Bible Material: Acts 20:13 through 21:18. 
Devotional Readinr: I Thesaulonlana 
2:1-12. 



Top Service 



Lesson for February 21, 1960 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton, County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserves 
Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 



Writing FIRE, WIND and EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 
You Wont Up to 75% of Hie Value of the Building. 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH, ECONOMY :— 



THE MOST over-used and ill- 
used word in the English lan- 
guage, perhaps, is "service." It'« 
the great American catch-word. 
Your car dealer, florist, banker, , 
garbage collector and preacher all 
talk about service. Certain business 
men's associations are called "serv- 
ice clubs." In- 
numerable places 
have the sign over 
th e doo r : BAL ES- 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



We Moke Loons On Homo Appliances, Televiiiont, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages. 




[^KSTpEDEPAL 

Savings «c Loan Association 



501-503 Main Street 
36th 6V Decoursey 
213-223 Dixie Highway 



Covington, Ky. 
Latonia, Ky. 
Elsmere, Ky. 



-ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY- 




Office Phone 



Klrby 1-5062 



Cattle Yards Klrby 1-5063 

Robt. W. Cross Klrby 1-3345 

Harvey Schneider _ BRomble 1-6876 



THE NORMS BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none! We 
are strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? 

Reference: Ask Hie First 
Man You Moot 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPH 

• Courteous 

• Dependable 

• Reasonable Service 



Siith 

Funeral 

Home 



PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



7205 Dixie Highway 



Florence, Kentucky 




AND SERVICE. 
When you look 
into it, often it 
turns out that 
what is meant by 
service is "mak- 
ing something 
good that should Dr. Foreman 
have been good in the first place." 
It is often something that is 
bragged about whereas it ought to 
go without saying. It is often not 
done well (as In poor restaurants 
or garages) and sometimes con- 
sists in furnishing something not 
asked for or needed. 

Servicts of tho Church 

The church in America cant es- 
cape it. If the church did not offer 
service it would be most peculiar, 
and in fact would hardly be • 
church at all. For it, almost alone, 
serves by its very nature. All the 
institutions of society that do truly 
render service, were inspired or 
created by the church in the first 
place. (Orphanages and savings 
banks come to mind, and there are 
many others, notably schools.) 

But what are the services of the 
church? We often use the term 
"church service" to mean the meet- 
ing for public worship and preach- 
ing. We cannot quarrel with that 
use of the word, but that is not 
what is meant here. What we mean 
is, when the minister calls on a 
new family and tells them the serv- 
ices of his church are at their dis- 
posal, what does he mean? Cer- 
tainly something more than to say 
the worship-meetings of the church 
are open to them. 

Many minor methods of service 
are used by the church: operating 
kindergartens, book clubs, employ- 
ment agencies, loan funds, not to 
mention more elaborate projects 
such as educating people on the 
moral side of public questions, 
operating hospitals, publishing 
houses, schools and so on. By call- 
ing these "minor" we do not meah 
they are unimportant or that the 
church should not undertake them. 
When Paul wrote: "Let us do good 
to all men, especially to those who 
are of the household of faith," he 
laid down the foundation principle 
of every service project that de- 
serves the name. 

Nevertheless, the question still is: 
What Is the most vital service, the 
top service the church can render ? 
Surely it must be to give people 
what they need the most. Suppose 
a man is dying of a serious disease. 
He may not want any particular, 
medicine, or any medicine at all. 
But a doctor, examining him, may 
know just the specific medicine for 
his trouble. He ministers to the 
man's need, not to his immediate 
appetite. >• 

What human beings need most 
is, in one word, God. The church 
is doing the supreme service for 
us when It shows us the way back 
to God. (Let us rather iH"y. the way 
forward to God ; he is ahead o* us, 
not the other way around.) The 
doorway to God has two keys, like 
a safety deposit box: one key Is 
marked Faith and the other Re- 
pentance. , God gives us the keys 
but never forces us to use them. 

To Food and Dofond 

The church is often thought of 
as a flock of sheep, its leader as 
shepherds. In addressing the elders 
of Ephesus, who remembered well 
his three years among them, Paul 
marks out the two things a shep- 
herd does for his sheep : to feed and 
to defend them against wolves and 
other beasts. Some people suppose 
that a church's service Is confined 
simply to proclaiming repentance 
and faith — in other words, the 
church's whole and only business is 
evangelism. This was not Paul's 
practice. He, and the elders after 
him, If they followed his example, 
also fed and defended Christ's peo- 
ple. "Feeding" means all the church 
-does in nourishing and building up 
Christ-like character, especially 
teaching, preaching, counseling, 
training for Christian service . at 
the highest levels. "Defending*' 
means keeping the church strong, 
despite the attacks of all who would 
destroy It, from without or within. 



Use 7/8 cup lord to replace 1 cup 
butter or vegetable fat ' when making 
ths substitution in a recipe. 



TEACHER, I KNOW! 





TUB CHURCH FOR ALL , . . 
ALL FOR THE CHURCH 

Th« Church ii th« trrtfttt factor oa 
earth for the baildiaf of character tad 
food otirraahip. It it a etorehouie of 
tpiriraal viltw. Withoat t atroaf Church, 
■wither democracy tor civilifalioa eta 
aamtt. There an foot — I natoai 
why every ptnoa Jtoald arreted tarviott 
rtfaltrlr tad rapport the Church. Tate 
am (I) For ait trwa tact. (2) Fat kit 
ch.ldrta't take. (3) Fat At tafca of h„ 
c n ttraaaity tad aanoa. (4) For A* take 
of the Church itraft, which atodt hit 
■oral aad raaarnal tapoort. Pita la (a 
to church refularly tad road roar Bible 
daily. 



Oapttr ▼■ 



Sunday 


rrtrotTba 


•41 


Monday 


Job 1 


10-11 


Taraday 
Wtdaatday 


rii hath «i 4 
ironnuuaM f 


It-ti 
Ml 


Thunday 


I Thaaalnilttt 1 


»-10 


Friday 


Hebrew. 10 


1*47 


Saturday 


Matthew M 


«*-♦. 




You can almost hear their voices, and see 
their eyes sparkle. They have confidence be- 
cause they have studied their lessons. Ques- 
tions do not worry them — they know! 

Will they be as confident when it comes 
to the more serious questions of adult life? 
Those who grow up in the Church and give 
God His rightful place are building on a firm 
foundation. In His House they "increase in 
wisdom and stature and in favor with God 
and man." There is no substitute for the 
Christian precepts and ideals taught by your 
church. 

But what about those who lack this train- 
ing? Will life seem difficult to them because 
they lack the confidence which comes from 
a knowledge of God and His teachings? 

Do your children have the advantage of 
this confidence? 

&»".»< !**», **•*«» AtV a****. tWorotf. Vav 



This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florence 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

HUdson 5-4195 Walton, Ky. 

LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY r 

HUdson 5-7291 Open Daily Except Sunday 

- BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 



BARTH MOTORS 



"Your Ford Dealer" 



Walton, Ky. 



ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 



Texoco Gas, Oil, and Tires 



Wolton, Ky. 



WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryyon, Proprietor HUdson 5-4000 



Bl COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlanttc 3-2112 Devon, Ky. 

DEMOISEY GAS COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4572 Wolton, Ky. 



STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4284 Wolton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4087 Wolton, Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

HUdson 5-4939 Walton, Ky. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

Real Estate & Auctioneers Cov. HE 1-5107 

BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLeetwood 7-3081 Nicholson, Ky. 



READNOUR COAL & FEED 

HUdson 5-4504 Walton, Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlanger Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4163 — ~~ Walton, Ky. 

RYAN HARDWARE 

"Ab" Ryan, Owrter HUdson 5-7170 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

HUdson 5-7100 v. Walton, Ky. 

ALYSL LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

HUdson 5-4600 North Main St., Wolton 

BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

HUdson 5-4303 Walton, Ky. 



BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

HUdson 5-4495 Wolton, Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE* 

HUdson 5-4040 Chrysler - Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FLeetwood 7-3841 Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH, JEWELERS 

61 3 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

HU 5-4693 or HU 5-7262 Walton, Ky. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 

LINTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



NAPOLEON 



Mn. Virfi* Atha, Iditor— Nl. 3-2744 

Bernard W. Spauldtng'of Verona, 
called on his grandfather, W. W. 
Spaukling, and Mrs. Spouldmg, on 
Thursday afternoon. 

Mr, and Mrs. Joe Kannody ond 
ion visited Mr and Mrs. H. N. 
Brasheor, Sunday. 



ADDING MACHINES 
(ASH REGISTERS 

New, used and rebuilt at bargain 
prices. Also demonstrator models 
ot substantial savings. For free 
demonstration call UN 1-2940 col- 
lect. Victor Adding Mochme Co., 
1342 E. McMillan, Cincinnati, or 
Dixit 1-8422. Poul Worthington, 



Sales Representative 



Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harrison ond 
family called on Mr. and Mrs. Red- 
ford Thomas and Mary Louise, Wed- 
nesday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobbie Brashear and 
children of Covington, visited their 
porents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bra- 
sheor and Mr and Mrs. Oakley 
Henry, and son, Sunday 

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Webster, and 
Mrs. Glenda Brashear and Ania were 
dinner guests Sunday of Mrs Mag 
Chapman, ond Mrs. Vevie Webster. 

Mr. ond Mrs. George Skirvin spent 
Wednesdoy with Mr ond Mrs. Dallas 
Marksberry and family of Walton^ 

Mrs. H. N. Brasheor and Mrs. 
Wilbur Horris visited Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Kannody and son, Friday. 

Walter Shinkle called on Mr. ond 
Mrs. George Skirvin, Thursday eve- 
ning. 

Miss Phyllis Lillord spent the week- 
end with her friend, Miss Eva Lee 
Masters. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Ralph Harrison were 
visitors in Carrollton, Thursday. 



Mr. and Mr*. Lorry M. Atha ond 
family entertained ot dinner Sunday 



the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. 
Jess Atha, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Masters and children, Mr. ond Mrs. 
Roy Brashear and son, the occasion 
being the third birthday of t+ieir Ht- 
tle daughter. Donna Jean. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean Henry and 
daughter spent the weekend with 
Mrs. Henry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
W. B. Spencer, and sons. 

Pvt. Bobby Masters, stationed ot 
Fort Knox, spent Saturday night ond 
Sunday with his parents, Mr. anH 
Mrs. Emmitt Masters, ond Eva Lee. 

Dennis Noel colled on Charles 
Skirvin, Wednesday morning. 

Billy Williams and Buddy Over- 
bay of Verona, called on Pvt. Bobby 
Masters at the home of his parents, 
Mr. ond Mrs. Emmitt Masters, Sun- 
day 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Walls are visit- 
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs 
Frank Wood and J. T. Lillord. 

Charles Skirvin colled on Mr. ond 
Mrs. Dave Webster, Tuesday. 

Mrs. Ruth Glocken and children 




Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 
Hundreds of Other Items 

PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 



HIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence Cr Nicholson 



of Flat Rick, Mich.; visited Mr. ond 
Mrs Roy Glocken and family, Mr. 
ond Mrs. William C. Glocken ond 
family, ond Bill Glocken, several days 
last week. They were en route to 
Jacksonville, Fla., to make their 
home. 

Mrs Evo Masters of Lotorwa, spent 
Wednesday with Mr. ond Mrs. Em- 
mitt Masters. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jock Peace ond 
children of Warsaw, were the Sunday 
guests of Mr. ond Mrs. Joe Peoce. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Kenneth Masters 
and children spent Sunday afternoon 
with Mr. ond Mrs. Emmitt Masters 
and family. 



marvelous 
value! 




'Ship'n Shore's no -iron casual shirt 

The finely tapered collar arulroll up sleeves AQQ 



3 ! 



create a wonderful look in tins shirt of 

651 Dacron* polyester and 881 fine cotton. 

It's smooth drip-drying. Refreshing in white, pastels, 

brighter tones. Stat 30 to 88. 

It's the no-iron fabric advertised in Reader's Digest! 

BENTON-BONAR DEPARTMENT STORE 

65 North Main HU 5-4495 Walton, Ky. 



Farm For Sale 

96 ACRES, located in Grant Co. 
on Ten Mile Creek. Hon good 6- 
room house, large combination 
born and good outbuildings, plenty 
pasture lots and hay fields. This 
farm has 16 to 18 acres creek 
bottom land. .75 acre tobacco 
base. This is a real alfalfa farm, 
bordered on one side by a large 
creek, extra good fishing and a 
fox hunters paradise. 

LEE PLUNKETT 

Owner 
Munk Reed, Verona, Kentucky 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 
In-Car Heaters 

SAT. & SUN. - FEB 20-21 

— Double Feature— 

* 'THE BEAT 
GENERATION" 

Steve Cochran, Mamie VanDoren, 
Ray Danton, and Fay Spain 

. . . PLUS . . . 

"GUN GLORY" 

(color) 

Stewart Granger, Rhonda 

Fleming, and Chill Wills 

CARTOON 



COOPERATION- 



a Kentucky tradition I 




SCHOOLING YOUNGSTERS ... OR 

SUPPLYING ELECTRIC POWERI 

Providing the very best education for the 
younger generation has always been a popular 
cause here in Kentucky. Wherever there's a 
school you'll find people working together to 
be sure that the children of today get a better 
education. You'll find the same spirit of co- 
operation at work, improving other youth 
activities, too. It's one of the traditional ways 
Kentuckians act together for the benefit of all. 

Rural electrification is neighborly cooperation, 
too. Kentucky's Rural Electric Co-ops . . . 
created by folks who got together to make a 
better life for themselves ... are a good ex- 
ample of how neighborly cooperation serves 
our Commonwealth. As the countryside has 
brightened and prospered, so the townspeople 
have benefitted too. The new rural prosperity 
made possible by electrification is spent in 
cities and towns. 



Rurat MlmdrlcHy Bmnmfltu Cvryonm 




O W E N 

RURAL ELECTRIC 
CO-OP 




Brand New 1959 Pontiacs 

and 

1 960 Buicks & Pontiacs 

1959 PONTIACS 

These cars are all new cars that are left over from 1959 and we will sell these cars 
with a new car guarantee. We have in stock . . . 

1-1959 Bonniville 2-Door Hardtop _____ 

2-1959 Bonniville 4-Door Hardfops 
2-1959 Star Chief 4-Door Hardlops 
1-1959 (atalina 4-Door Hardtop 

These cars equipped with : Hydramatic, radio and heater, power steering and brakes, 
decor group, some with power seats and windows, deluxe wheel discs and steering 
wheel, 2-tone paint, whitewalls, some with E-Z Eye glass and standard equipment. 

1960 BUICK& 
Invicta 4-Door Hardtop now only $3,591.73 

Turbine drive transmission, radio and heater, power steering and brakes, autronic 
eye, twilight sentinel, E-Z-Eye glass, dual exhausts, whitewall tires, 2-tone paint 
and standard paint— was $4,354.06— . .-, | 5?*g '"* 

LeSabre 2-Door Sedan now only $2,875.00 

Turbine drive transmission, radio and heater, E-Z-Eye glass, deluxe steering wheel 
and wheel discs, permanent antifreeze, whitewall tires — was $3,409.27 — 

LeSabre 2-Door Hardtop It's Like New 

Dynaflow, radio and heater, power steering and brakes, E-Z-Eye glass, whitewall 
tires, two thousand actual miles — 

This Is Just A Sample of the New Buicks We Have In Stock 

— - - 1960 PONTIACS 

* One Drive In the 1960 Pontiac will Spoil You for Any Other Car 

Bonniville 2-Door Hardtop J. now only $3,388.11 

Hydramatic, radio and heater, power brakes and steering, E-Z-Eye glass, white- 
wall tires, fuel warning lamp, safety buzzer, standard equipment — was $4,068.61 

(atalina 2-Door Sedan L now only $2,886.00 

Hydramatic, radio and heater, power brakes and steering, whitewall tires, decor 
group, standard equipment — was $3,409.00 — 

It is only about a 40-minute drive to see us and we can save you from one to two 
hundred dollars. If you can come out and see us we will be glad to accommodate 
you. 

Arnold Buick & Pontiac Co. 

WILLIAMSTOWN, KENTUCKY — PHONE TAYLOR 4-3304 

Emmitt J. (Buddie) Arnold, Proprietor Dan L Arnold, Sales Manager 



Page Stx 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, Februqry 18, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION m%T 



Clowif ied Advertising Rat**: 25e par 

•d for 25 words or loos; over 

25 word*, 1-cent p«r word. 

Ads cash in odvoocof 



FOR SALE — Mixed hay. Phone At- FOR SALE — Oliver Troctor drown 



lantic 3-5139. 



2t-6 



FOR SALE 



FOR SALE — Yellow corn, hond pick- 
ed, sorted. John A. Craig, Salem 
Creek Road, Crittenden, Ky. lt-7* 

FOR SALE — Good used chain saws. 
Hagedorn & Sons, Inc., 854 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-7 

FOR SALE — Used lumber from two 
six-room houses, clean of nails, 
cheap. FLeetwood 7-5897. 4t-7* 



FOR SALE — Hay, straw, ond corn. 
Otis Scott, FL 7-5328. 4t-4* 

FOR SALE— 1956 Dodge Pick-up 
Truck. Robert Kohler, Percival Rd. 

2t-6* 

FOR SALE — 30 inch gas range, full 
oven, like new, asking $70.00. FL. 



7-2305 



2t-6 



LT 



FOR SALE — Used lumber 
six-room houses, clean 
cheap. FLeetwood 



from two 

of nails, 

7-5897. 4t-5* 



FOR SALE— Mixed hay, 75c' bale. 
Rel C. Wayman. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-4621. 2t-7 

FOR SALE — House, 4 rooms, bath, 
oH furnace. 25 Church St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. lt-7* 

FOR SALE — 35 mm film strips, nine 
black and white, 8 colored. His- 
torical film strips, $60 value for 
half price, never used. HUdson 
5-4421. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — 1953 Cadallic coupe de- 
ville, oil power equipment, motor 
overhauled. C. O. Carlisle Oil Sta- 
tion, Nicholson Road. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — John Deere "B" tractor 
with new tires; John Deere trailer 

" plows on rubber,' and 6-ft. disc; 
all in good shape. Robert Cooper, 
Fiskburg. FL 7-2254. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — Lump coal, $12.00 per 
ton; stoker coal, $12.00 per ton; 
4x6 block coal, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
HUdson 5-4584. tf-7 



F OR SALE — Lar ge purebred Holstein 
heifers, will bo froth toon. Phonos: 
FL. 7-2559, FL. 7-2549 or Worfort 
21. 4t-4 

FOR SALE— 1957 Formall 130 Super 

H, all equipment, like new, will 

sell reasonably. Call FLeetwood 

7-2994. 4t-4* 

FOR SALE — West Virginia coal, block 
and stoker, 2 tons to load. Floyd 
Colston, Verona Road, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4216. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE — Hay, clover, alfolfa and 
mixed. Tobacco bed burners, 9 ond 
1 2 ft. burners, used tanks and 
pipe. McBee Bros. Mt. Zion. TA. 
4-8683 or TA. 4"-4192. 8t 5* 

FOR SALE — Vi-acre building lot with 
well, located Vi mile from Morn- 
ing View, on Rich Road. No rea- 
sonable offer refused. Call Mrs. 
Joan Eddins, Walton 1456. 4t-3" 

FOR SALE — 9 Holstine dairy cows. 
Call FL. 7-5364. Reason for selling. 
I am going out of the dairy busin- 
ess. 3t-6* 



manure spreader, 70 bu., good con- 
dition, $225.00. Ph. FL 7-2804. 2t 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark Outboard 
Motor, 1957 model, 35 h.p., elec- 
tric starter; in good condition, at 
$295. Phone HU, 5-4087. tf-6 

FOR SALE — Dressed hogs, whole or 
half, 25c per pound; fresh lard, 
$6 00 per can. Rouse's Slaughter 
House, Hempfling Rood, 1 •nile 
East of LLL Highway. FLeetwood 
7-2735. tf-7 

FOR SALE — New 6-room house, com- 
pletely modern, full basement; k>- 



cated on Decoursey Highway, at - 

Visalig, Ky Phone owner, FLeet- 
wood 7-3041 for appointment. 

2t-7* 

FOR SALE — 47-acre form, modern 
house with full basement, tobacco 
base, large tobacco barn, all trac- 
tor land, on school bus line, plenty 
water, Gl's take notice Smith ond 
Mary Simpson, Salem Creek Rood, 
ot railroad bridge, 3 /i mile cff 
Route 16. HU 5-4425 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs groded to conform to 
egg law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklick Stotion, 
Walton, Ky., Route 1 . FLeetwood 
77216. tf-7 

FOR SALE— Set of 2-way land plows 
for Farmall Super A Troctor. Also, 
one 5 ft. lift disk for above troctor. 
Used very little, same as new. 
William R. Brown, Rich Rd. (Piner) 
Morning View, Ky. Phone FL 7- 
5172 or 7-2865. 2t-6* 



BUY NOW and RECEIVE YOUR 




WHEN YOU BUY 
ANY NEW 





Here'8the4-plow"all-job ,, tractorthat 
handles mounted Implements with 
the greatest of ease and precision. 
Why? Because the Massey-Ferguson 
65 features the famous Ferguson Sys- 
tem that gives you more work-power 



per pound of tractor, and greater 
economy per job! The MF 65 Is avail- 
able in gas, diesel, or LPG Models— 
and NOW WITH A BIG $150.00 
"Jubilee Cash Bonus" direct from 
Massey-Ferguson. 



ANOTHER JUBILEE CASH BONUS OFFER: 

CASH 




WHEN YOU BUY 
ANY N 



%3 BUY ^-v — 

Won &g) 



FERGUSON 

BUY NOW AND SAVE. .. COME IN TODAY I 



The most economical tractorytn the MF Him, 
the Ferguson 95 is a tough, scrappy little 
workhorse that out-hustles and out-performs 
many larger, higher priced competitive trac- 
tors. All models— Special, Deluxe, and 
Dle»el-have the Ferguson System features, 
and each Is now available— FOR A LIMITED 
TIME O N LY- with a ■ 'Jufc 'lee Cash Bonus" 
of $100.00 direct from Maasey-Fergusonl 



DEALER 



J§fy your MASSEY-FERGUSON 

Fortner Motor Sales 



318 South Main St., Williamstown, Ky. 



J. C. Fortner, Owner 



Tobacco Bed time Is coming ... 

we have Vapam for bed drench, Dow Fume gas for 
weed control on beds, 9' and 12' plastic covers, appli- 
cators for gas, 9'xl2' tobacco canvas, and tobacco 
seed of all kinds. 

CHAIN SAWS from $89.50, 16" bar, to $239.95, 24" 
bar, Eclipse and Mono; Mono roto tiller, buck saws, 
cross-cut saws, axes, wedges in iron and aluminum. 

MAYTAG WASHERS, iron boards, pads and covers; 
household goods, ti nware, aluminum, pyrex, dish es, 
stainless kitchen tools. 

FLAT SEMI-GLOSS and HIGH GLOSS PAINTS for 
spring clean-up and redecorating jobs or for that new 
home. 

Electric Wiring supplies of all kinds* 

wire, boxes, switches, receptacles, covers, light fix- 
tures, and General Electric bulbs. 

SKIL or BLACK & DECKER electric power saws, hand 
tools, saws, hammers, socket sets, wrenches, etc. 

Milker Equipment .. . 

Dari-Kool bulk tanks, milk vats, pipe line equipment. 
If you are thinking of going from can to bulk, give us 
a call, we will be glad to help you solve your problems. 

HEATING & PLUMBING SUPPLIES 
2 Good Used Jet Pumps 



s s a 




level ow 



vinyl latex 
wall paint 



RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware ~ 

HUDSON 5-7170 - WALTON, KY. 



FOR SALE — 300 boles of mixed hoy 
Russell Rector. FL. 7-2586. 2t-6* 

FOR SALE — Battery Brooder, 3 - tier; 
I heating unit, used one season. 
$15.00. Coll FL. 7-5063. 3t-5 

FOR SALE — 75 to 85 church seots, 
opera type choirs. Call FL. 7-8301 
or FL. 7-5123. 3t 5 

ADDITIONAL ^ANT ADS 

CCentinued on Page 5) 

FOR SALE — Purebfed Shorthorn bulls 
also femoles. Oakley Smith, Dry 
Ridge, Ky R 2 4t-5* 

FOR SALE— All kinds of Good Hay. 
Tobacco bed burners, 9 and 12 ft. 
Elmer Caldwell, Crittenden. TA 
4-8539. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE— 1953 V8 Ford Truck 
model C-500, 1 Vi ton. Groger 
Truck Line, Walton. tf-5 

FOR SALE — Herford Bull, registered, 
19months old; 1 corn fed Steer, 
weight about 1000 lbs., 1c below 
quototion. FL. 7-5894. 2t-6 

FOR SALE — Border collie dongr 1 year 
old, ideal for pet or should make 
excellent stock dog. $20.00 Phone 
Fl 7-2804. 2t-6 

FOR SALE — Formall 300 troctor; 
Case forage harvester with 'cutter 
bar and corn heod. William Arm- 
strong. 'FL 7-8662. ■ 4t-7* 

FOR SALE — 4 Duroc Boars; Black 
Angus Bull, artificol bred. Willard 
Courtney. FL 7-2350. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — McCormock Tobacco 
Setter to fit rear of C. or Super C 
Farmall Tractor, in good condition. 
$50. FL. 7-2671. 2t-6* 

FOR SALE — Block Cow, 9 years old 
and calf. Ben Menke, Walton. 

2t-6* 

FOR SALE— Grey ond chrome dinette 
set, 6 choirs, extra leof, $75.00; 
bookcase bedroom suite, springs 
and mattress, $85.00; gas stove, 
$30.00; Admiral refrigerator, 1 1 
cu. ft., 1955 model, $75.00; tele- 
vision bench, $6.00; rollaway bed 
and mottress, $5.00; brown, tan 

, and black wrcight iron dinette set 
with 6 chairs, $50.00. Phone 
FL#etwood 7-5609 after 5 p. m. 
J. L. Bridges. tf-5 



FOR SALE — Two pretty Forrnols, size 
16, one yellow, one orchid. Phone 
FL. 7.-5818 lt-7* 

FOR SALE — Modern bottle gas range, 
glass in oven, electric timer, good 
condition, $60, 10 cu ft electric 
refngerotor, good Condition, $40 
FLeetwood 7-2950 4t-7* 

FOR SALE — 50 ocre form, troctor 
and tools, 6-room modern house 
full basement. All outbuildings, 
water in born, all tractor lond. .77 
tobocco base. 1 Yx miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky., on Bramlage Rd 
FL. 7-2807. 4t-6* 

Miscellaneous 

MITTS ELECTRIC SERVICE — Light 
and power wiring, new ond old 
homes. U. L. H. & P. wire on time 
AXfel 1-6756 Evenings, call HU 
5-7263 tf-7 



WANTED 



WANTED — Woman to do procticol 
nursing, full time or port time, in 
Walton. HUdson 5-4571. lt-7 

FOR RENT — On shores, 9 ocres. Call 
. FL 7-5177. lt-7 



Square Dance at Crittenden 

An old fashioned square dance is 
to be given by the Crittenden Vol- 
unteer Fire Deportment, Friday, Feb- 
ruaryy 26, at the Community House, 
beginning at 8.00 p m. 

The admission will be $1 00 per 
couple-, "ond the public is cordially 
invited Proceeds go for new equip- 
ment 

Colors are affected by the texture 
of the surface on which light falls 
A smooth satin-like surfoce reflects 
more light so its color may be more 
noticoble than the some color in a 
coarse, rough-textured surface 

Cumberland Falls, scenic waterfall 
at Cumberland Falls State Park, Cor- 
bin, features one of the world's two 
moonbows. This rare spectable may 
ofen be seen at night by the light 
of the moon. 

Furnishings in the overoge U. S. 
farm household in 1959 were worth 
almost twice os much in dollar volue 
as those 12 years ago. USDA home 
economists report that in 1947, the 
average value of farmhouse furnish- 
ings was estimated ot $1,387. In 
1 959, the estimate had moved up 
to $2,732. 



Ag 



rico Fertilizer 

"Why Settle for Anything but the Best" 

McCullough Field and Lawn Seed 



^^RICKARD'S TOBACCO SEEDS 

All Leading Varieties 

Blue Diamond 

WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICE! 

Readnour Coal & Feed 

Waltop, Ky. HU. 5-4504 




DeMoisey Gas 



FOR ... HEATING 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call HU. 5-4572 



N 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



School Bus Stop 
Law Applies To 
All Highways 

The stotc low that requires motor- 
ists to stop when approaching a load- 
ing or unloading school bus from 
front or reor applies to four-lane 
highways os well as other' roads, the 
Kentucky Department of Public Safe- 
ty rieclores. Numerous drivers oh 
four-lone highways tend to forget 
that the law applies on these roods, 
said the department. 

In other words, adds the ogency, 



r j rr nn) 



Polled Herefoi 



Page Seven 




SllPWm HEREFORD FAR* 



Chambers Road 

1 MM* Marl* •* W«kM. Ky . 



if you ore meeting or following o 
school bus on either a two-lone or a 
four-lane road and the bus stops to 
let off oVadmit children, you must 
stop your vehicle and remain stopped 
until the bus ogam starts in motion. 

"It is always wise to be especially 
alert for the unpredictable octions of 
children alighting from school buses," 
cautions the department "They fre- 
quently are killed or iniured when 
they dort from behind o school bus 
ond across the highway 

"Drivers should adhere to school 
/one speed limits, and watch out 
for children at all times During the 
basketball season, youngsters moy be 
at school in the evening as well as 
during regular school hours " 

7th Grade Expresses Thanks 

The seventh grade of Walton- 
Verono High School wishes to soy 
"thank you" to Mrs Cloyton Jones, 
Mrs Jess Thornton, Mrs Earl Waters, 
Mrs Helen Burgess, Mm. Chester 
- Arm s tr o n g , — ond — M*s- — L l oyd — C l e m- 
enfs for the lovely Valentine treat. 
Eoch student received a small heort- 
shoped box of candy. Also, we wish 
to thonk Mrs Lloyd Clements for 
the very pretty Valentine box. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Key 

TO YOUR DREAM HOUSE . . . 

Our Home Loan 

Why put off owning th*t home 
you've been wanting, when our 
worry-fret home loan can help you 
to move in rifrht now. Monthly in- 
■Ullment repayment* are planned 
to fit eaaily within your budget — 
and often they come to no more 
than the average rant Yet each of 
thea* paymenta reduce* principal 
and interest— bring* free and clear 
ownership that much closer. Coma 
ia and let us tell you all th* detaila I 



tJH -Jib 



*n 



Antic,.- t»d DivicUnd 4% Per Annum Effective 
Jan. 1, 1960 — Payable Jane BO, I960 



ROSEDALE 



fedexaC 



.O AH ASSOCIATION 

. . mmmmmmmmmmmmmttmm , 



CAROLINE mmd SOUTHIRN AVI. 



HI 1-7721 



new formula 





THE ALL LATEX WONDER 
\ WALL PAINT 




• NEW FASTER- 
EASIER BRUSHING 

• NEW GREATER DURABILITY 



W«'v« Improved on the perfect, to give you tha truly bent 
wall paint of today! And in a greater than ever selection of 
years ahead colors. Try no-fume, no-odor SPRED SATIN 
today I Guaranteed washable". 

$$£ $6.49 Gallon 

BENTON-BONAk department store 



65 North Main 



HU 5-4495 



Walton, Ky. 



PINER HOMEMAKERS 

Mrs. J C. Beall of Cincinnati was 
guest speaker at the meeting of the 
Piner Homemokers Club. She gave 
q brief review of the book, "Hawaii" 
by James Michener. Mrs. Beall also 
gave, a most interesting account of 
her recent trip to the islands, and 
showed pictures ond costumes. 

The -peaker's subject wos most 
interesting to members os Hawaii 
was selected as a subject of study 
by the club this year. 

The lesson, "Buy Lines for Cur- 
tains bnd Draperies," stressing fab- 
rics, color, style, workmanship, look 
for quality, core, and labeling, was 
greatly enjoyed. 

Those attending were: Mrs. Frank 
Elliott, Mrs. Williom Wolterman, Mrs 
Chester Mullins, Mrs. Fred McMillian, 
Mrs. Angelo Pelizzari, Mrs. J. C. 
Cavanaugh, Mrs. C. E. Duncan, Mrs. 
C. E. Flynn, Mrs. Williom Wood, 
Mrs. Marion Martin, Mrs. Leslie Mc- 
Millian, Mrs. Owen Flynn. Mrs Elmer 
Spaulding, Mrs. Rotxyt Bell, Mrs. Ro/ 
tomlin , and Mrs- Williom Baldwin. — 



Union Star Chapter 
Celebrates Birthday 

Union Star Chapter, No. 461, 0. 
E. S., Union, celebrated its 1 4th 
birthday Thursday, February II. The 
presiding officers were Mrs.- Lily R. 
Clark, Worthy Matron, and Warren 
G. Miller, Worthy Patron. 

Mrs. Vera Riedlin, Past Matron, 
was presented with the commission 
of Grand Representative of the Grand 
Jurisdiction of Connecticut to the 
Grand Jurisdiction of Kentucky by 
Mrs. Juanita Burt; Deputy Grand 
Matron, at the request of the Worthy 
Grand Matron, Mrs. Marguerite 
Wilder. 

Guests wecomed were Richord Con- 
nett, Past Grand Patron and member 
of the Eastern Star Home Board; 
Mrs Bonita Klonne,^ra*ra Choplain; 
Mrs. Thelma Connett and Mrs. Anna 
Maud White, Grond Chapter Com- 
mittee members; Mrs. Pauline Points, 
Stanley Allen, Mrs. Loreen Clare, 
Mrs. June Hoffmeier, Mrs. Ruby 
Lang, and Mrs Sheffa Myytrs, De- 
LonU Chap t e r , No. 16, DeLond, F l o. 



Hill Crest Farm Sold 

Hill Crest Farm, containing 52 
ocres and two sets" of buildings, lo- 
cated on State Rqute 1 7, at the top 
of Independence Hill, has been sold 
by Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Warren to 
Rel S. and Ada Mae Wayman. 

It will be developed into o sub- 
division of 50 to 60 home sites and 
acreage troefs. 

The new subdivision will be eight 
miles from Latonia and will bear the 
name thot the farm has always Car- 
ried, Hill Crest Acres. 

Rel C. Wayman and Sons, North- 
ern Kentucky real estate brokers^ will 
do the developing. 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Veal and lamb consumption per 
person in the U. S. has dropped con- 
siderably in the last 25 years. 

When operating slow-moving ma- 
chinery on the highway, remember to 
keep warning flags where they con 
be seen cleorly at a distance, Al- 
ways have these flags available for 
use in cose~6f an unexpected trip on 
the highway. 

An exchonge program of plant 
research between the U. S. and the 
USSR goes bock into effect this year 
after 15 years without official ex- 
change. 

The easiest way to "fry" fish is 
in a very hot oven with only a little 
fat. No need to turn fish when 
cooked this way, and there's no 
greasy skillet to wash afterwards. 



Completes Radio Course 

Army Privote Clyde M. Griffin, 
whose wife, Beverly, lives ot 501 
Riggs Rood, Independence, completed 
the 12-week radio maintenance course 
February 4 at The Infontry School in 
Fort Benning, Go. He was troined to 
repair ond maintain radio equipment 
and associated electronic material 
utilized by infantry units. 

The 24-yeor-oJd soldier entered the 
Army last August ond competed his 
basic training at Fort Hood, Texas 
He is a 1954 graduate of Simon Ken- 
ton High School. His parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Griffin, live in In- 
dependence. 

Legion Auxiliary Social 

The American LegionAuxiliary, Unit 
277, will sponsor a social at 2:00 
p. m., Sunday, February 21. The 
public is invited to attend this event 
at the Legion Home on High Street. 



World Mission Rally 

The' Rich wood Presbyterian Church 
will observe a World Mission Rally 
on February 21, at 7:00 p. m. 

The pastor, Rev. J. Russell Cross, 
will present the biography of o mis- 
sionary friend whom he has known 
personally. 

Refreshments will be made from 
international recipts. Everyone is wel- 
come to attend. 

Square Dance at Kenton 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Ken- 
ton Community Volunteer Fire De- 
partment will hold a square dance 
at the fire house, Saturday, February 
20, at 8:00 p. m. Music by the 
Kentucky Ramblers. 

Mrs. Harold Rust, Auxiliary presi- 
dent, announced there would be lunch 
and refreshments. Proceeds will be 
used to maintain the Fire Depart- 
ment The public is invited. 



NEW I960 KELYINATOR APPLIANCES 

Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 
For Service . . . Call 
HUdson 5-4900 or ATlantic 3-7351 " 



REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVIN ATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhagen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 



OPEN EVERY SUNDAY, NOON TO NINE! 

ENJOY OUR FAMOUS 

FAMILY STYLE DINNER 



CHICKEN • HAM ■ STEAK 

with 8 delicious vegetables and salads, 
hot biscuits, com bread ond beverage 
SI. 75 up 




U. S. 25-42 Dixie Hwy. 
— Available far Private 




ATlantic 3-6466 




WORKING 

TOGETHER 

FOR THE SOUTH'S 

CONTINUED 

GRESS 

COUNT US IN ! 1ST 

for Southern Railway has no intention of being "among 

the missing" when it comes to working for the continued 

\ growth and progress of the territory we serve. As we 

have in the past, we will go right on doing everything 

we can to promote the prosperity and well-being of 

the modern South that means so much to all of us. 

This is no idle promise. It is, in fact, a part of our 
I corporate creed: "To develop the territory we serve 
and to foster faith in the South, its people and its 
\ opportunities." 

% k It would take a long list, indeed, to include all 

g| those in the South today who are working for 

^ and looking toward a still greater future for 

H America's "youngster" opportunity-land — 

the modern South. If such a roster is ever 

drawn up, be sure to "count us in." 



President 



SOUTHERN 

RAILWAY 

SYSTEM 



WAJHINOIOH. Ot 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



[ 



CRITTENDEN 



Mr*. W. Cooke, Editor— T A 4-2718 

Mr. and Mrs. Olon Piner had as 
guests Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. William 
Kees and family of Erlanger, Mr. and 
Mrs. Gene Sparrow of Florence and 
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Landrum. 

Mrs. Lawrence Menefee has been 
suffering with the flu for three weeks. 

Mrs. Calli McClure still remains 
quite ill. 

Mrs. Paul Iseral has gone to Ft. 
Bliss, Texas, to be with her husband 
who is stationed there in the Army. 

Mr. Winfred Ballard is still con- 
fined to his home with a broken foot. 

Mrs. Rosetta Mullikin is spending 
some time with her son, Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Mullikin ot Tampo, Flo. 



Mrs. William Rigdon is in Lexing- 
ton Hospital for treatment. 

Mrs. Mary Duncan is confined to 
her home suffering from blood clot 
in the leg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Billy Roy Hitch of 
Covington spent Sunday with his 
mother, Mrs. Bertha Hitch. 

Phyllis Holbrook, little five-year- 
old girl of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Holbrook, has the measles. 

Natural Bridge, located at Natural 
Bridge State Park near Slade, Is an 
arched rock formation formed mil- 
lions of years ago by crumbling from 
temperature changes, wedge work of 
ice and vegefotion and water erosion. 
The arched opening is 78 feet in 
length and 65 feet high. 

The first house built by a white 
man in Kentucky is the Dr. Thomas 
Walker House, Barbourville. ■* 



WHITES TOWER 



Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 
Hundreds of Other Items 

PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

HIES PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 




BOTTLE & BULK GAS SERVICE 

FOR 

Cooking and Homo Healing 

IN THE 

Kenton County - Walton Area 

CALL 

FLeelwood 7-5549 




JANSEN GAS CO. 

COVINGTON, KY. COIoniol 1-0910 



MOTCH ... NOW OFFERS THIS 
136-PIECE HOMEMAKER SET 



Silverware, Dinnerware 
and Glassware 



All For 



Only_ 




Sounds unbelievable . . . but it's true! You get 
absolutely everything you see illustrated in this 
ad . . . 136 wonderful pieces and each one perfect 
... 62 pieces of' lovely dinnerware ... 42 pieces 
of handsome silverplate^and 32 pieces of gleam- 
ing glassware. Buy one for yourself and you will 
probably want one for friends, for brides, or for 
future gift occasions. 

$1.00 DOWN— $l!00 WEEK 

MOTCH 

Pike and Madison Ave., Covington, Ky. 
34 East 4th St., Cincinnati, Ohio 



Mrs. Ralph Howard — FL. 7-5S58 

We were very sorry about the 
trogic Occident that took the life of 
the little local boy and like to extend 
our sympathy to the parents and re- 
latives. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Burke enter- 
tained on Wednesday evening with a 
dinner for the Rev. Fathers Rackford 
and Nichaus. The Burkes were visiting 
in the city on Saturday ond due to 
the snow storm did not make it home 
until Sunday. 

J. B. Losey ond Robert Ed Rich 
spent, the week-end in Lexington 
where 4hey attend the University of 
Kentucky ball game. 

Mrs. Ralph Howard spent Thursday 
in Latonia where she visited her 
daughter and family, who have been 
sick with the flu and also her sister, 
Mrs. Chos. Weber of Park Ave., who 
is a shut-in. 

We hear that we are going to have 
a lady school bus driver in our com- 
munity, Mrs. John Ferguson of the 
Tower. 

Relatives and friends gave a Sur- 
prise Birthday Party for Mr. ond Mr*. 
Chos. Lancaster. Their birthdays b*> 
ing on two days apart. It was to have 
been Saturday evening but due to the 
snow storm, it was postponed until 
Sunday. A very pleasant time was 
enjoyed by all. 

Miss Helen Burke of Cincinnati, 
visited at the home of Bernard Kov- 
anough ond family over the week-end. 

Nancy Turner of Sidney Drive, 
spent the week-end at University of 
Kentucky visiting with Peggy Binder 
and saw the ball game. 

Notice To Creditors 

The Boone County Court has graft- 
ed Adminstration upon the estate of 
Vira R. Cornelius, deceased, and has 
appointed Roy I. Elliott ancillory ex- 
ecutor. All creditors having claims 
against said estate are hereby notifi- 
ed to present them to the said Roy 
I. Elliott, Route I, Morning View, 
Kentucky, verified according to law, 
not later thon three months from 
February 18, 1960. 

ROY I. ELLIOTT, Executor 
Route 1, Morning View, Ky. 
by Asa M. Rouse, Attorney 
Walton, Kentucky 3t-5 

Card of Thanks — 

The fomily of Willis Berkshire wish 
to express their appreciation for the 
manyy acts of kindness ond sympathy 
extended to them in the passing of 
their loved one, the donors of the 
lovely flowers, those who come to 
the home to extend comfort, to Dr. 
Huey for his help ond kindness, to ■ 
Rev. Butt and Rev. Fiske for their 
consoling words, those who sang, and 
Chambers and Grubbs for their ef- 
ficient services. 

MARIE BERKSHIRE 
lt-7* JACK BERKSHIRE 





RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Opticol Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled. Broken 

Lenses Replaced. Expert 

Optical Repairing. 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-1992 



Staffbrdsburg Homemakers Liggett Circle Meets 



4 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



SALE! 




THIS POWERFUL 
BRAND-NEW 

EUREKA 

MODfl 805-B 

oV7o s $OA88 

Complete with 7-plece 
Mt of cleaning tool* 

— Easy Terms Available — 

Hagedom and Sons 

• Incorporated 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlonger, Ky. 
ATlontic 2-2020 Dixie 1-5233 



The Staffordsburg. Homemakers 
Club met in the church Tuesday with 
quite a good attendance. Mrs. J. A. 
Keeney was hostess, assisted in the 
preparations by Mrs. Don Keeney 
and Mrs. Robert Rice. 

Much discussion was caused by tha 
question, "What does your group 
need or desire for the next year's 
work?" 

As guests, the club enjoyed the 
presence of Mrs. Cook, Miss Ruth 
Schmidt, Mrs. Anthony Wolf, and 
Miss Alma Stephens. 

The next meeting will be with Mrs. 
Roy Poyne. 

The group missed Mrs. Inez Beall 
who attended the Homemokers meet- 
ing at Piner to tell them of her trip 
to Hcwoii.-Mrs. Joe Richardson, who 
was quite il with the flu, is much 
improved: 

Among J. A. Keeney's callers were 
Mrs. John Klette, Earl Hanna, Harry 
Armstrong, Morns Wharton, ond Miss 
Alma Stephens. 

Staffordsburg W. S. C. S. 

The Sfoffordsburg W. S C. S. mat 
at tha home of Mrs Melvm Brueggen 
on Thursdoy evening. Tha program 
opened with tha singing of tha theme 
scong, "We've A Story to Tell to the 
Notions." The devotional wos given 
by Mr. J. W. Parish. A discussion of 
the work of o daoconess was given 
by Mrs. Parish, Mrs. Dorothy Rick- 
etts, Mrs. Don Keeney and Miss 
Helen Richardson. 

Delicious refreshments wara served 
by the hostess and her daughters, 
Misses Barbara Sharon ond Karen 
Brueggen. Others present were Mrs. 
Dawson Bollinger, Mrs. George Fin- 
nell, Mrs. George Finnell, Jr., Mrs. 
Dewey Porsons, Mrs. Ronald Losey, 
Mrs. J. J. Barnett, Mrs. David Ken- 
nedy, Miss. Emma Yates, a guest, 
Mrs. Forrest Popp, and Mrs. J. A. 
Keeney. 



The Virginia Moore Liggett Circle 
of the Walton Christian Church held 
its Februaryy moating in tha home of 
Mrs. Nolan Flynn, lost Thursday eve- 
ning. -*•% 

Mrs. Charles Holder, president, 
presided over the business meeting. 
Mrs. Gaines Ed Huey hod the wor- 
ship program, and Mrs Dole Stephens 
hod a very interesting ond informa- 
tive lesson on Africa, which the circle 
is studying for «tte next six months 

Delicious refreshments were enjoy- 
ed by Mesdames Charles Holder, 
Gaines Ed Huey, Dale Stephens, Jock 
Rouse, Layne Cheesman, James W. 
Spencer, John Hartman, George Fi^ke, 
Clarence Patrick, Ed Egan, Sam Sleet, 
Russell Acra, Ed Scott, Pool Simp- 
son ond Nolan Flynn. 



HALL 

mv aunts 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence. Ky. 

Ptione: FUatweod 7-6181 

OPERATORS: 
Robert Holl ond Lyla Sullivan 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

Opan 7:00 A. M. to 600 P. M. 



ADMINISTRATOR'S 



DANCE 

BODY SHOP 



Expert Auto Body Repair 
At Reasonable Cost 

WORK GUARANTEED 
FREE ESTIMATES 



Located on Boavar Road 

WALTON, KY. 
HUdson 5-4986 




In ordor to sottta Hie estate of Mn. Lara Cox, I will tall at auction 
at the farm on Portland" Rirfao, 4V'i mil., Waat ot Kentucky 17, and 
4 miles East of Knoxville, and near the Portland School, an 

Saturday, February 27 

BEGINNING AT 10:00 A. M 

The following: Teom of oged work horses, wood-wheel wogon with 
box bed ond hoy frame, iron-wheel all-metal wagon (auto steering 
type), 2 disc harrows, McCormick No 9 mower, McCorrmck No. 7 
mower, good hoy roke, 2 old hoy rokes, double-A harrow, Syrocusa 
hillside plow with steel beom, Vulcon hillside plow, rostus plow, double 
shovel ond lay-off plow, pair electric sheep shearers, poir scales almost 
new, girl's bicycle, lord kettlo, lord press, wire strotchors. log chains, 
hoes, forks, etc. 

HOUSEHOLD ond ANTIQUES: 2-jwaca Iving room sulta (good one), 
Frigidoire refrigerator (lata modal), Super Flome 2 Surnar oil heater 
with fan (lata model), washing machine, bottle gas stove, Florence coal 
heater, glass-door sofa, kitchen cabinet, kitchen toble ond choirs, % chast 
of drawtrs, library toble, stand toble, bookcase, 2 dressers, bureau, 
lots of stroight choirs ond rocking chairs, electric lamps, lot of dishas 
(soma antique), 2 Ray O lamps, electric churn, old tima quilting fromas, 
hook rug from*, old stone |ars, porch furniture, television, small rodio, 
kitchen clock, ond lots of other small items 

— LUNCH ON GROUNDS— 

T. H. COX, Administrator 

PHONE: GREENWOOO 2 7737 

NATHAN ELLIOTT, Auctioneer 

PHONE: TAYLOR 4-2809 



FORD 



WHICH 
ECONOMY TWIN 



18 FOR YOU ? 



CHOOSE EITHER ONE AND 
WE FORD DEALERS WILL MAKE 
YOU THE DEAL OF A LIFETIME! 



America's k>we«t-*riced 
Um-patfngmt cor up to 



Flkoa Tudor Sedan 




SAVE THE NEW-SIZE WAYI 

The new Ford Falcon costs up to 1 124 lea 

than other 6 -passenger compacts I 

Why is Falcon first in sales among all 
compact cars? Look what you get I 
Room for six king-sizers and loads of 
luggage. Up to 30 miles per gallon. 
4,000 miles between oil changes. For the 
big thrill— come in and dn tx a Falcon I 

*ldMcf e« manufoc lurti' 
*»1«W wail dtlivmtd print 




NbtaM 500 Club Sedan 



SAVE THE FULL-SIZE WAYI 



the new Fairiane 500 . . . bigger, finer in every way 
... yet priced up to $142 Ian* than last year! 

How about that hood, styled tweet and low so you 
m where you go? How about fine-car features like the 
cigarette lighter and color-keyed steering wheel . . ; 
things you'd think would cost extra? And room . . . 
up to four inches more for shoulders! And new wide 
tread that hugs the curves I Yet the price ia htmdridt 
less than cars that aren't nearly as fine I 

■ FORO-rW FIm* to* ef e UMaM WD FALCON- tie Nev-ata* fere) 




rHUNDfRBIRD-rae Worh/i Mo* Wonnd Car 



BARTH MOTORS 



140 North Main St. 



-See "FORD STARTIMI" I. living color Teetdaya en NBC-TV- 



Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Nine 



Staffordsburg 



Met. J. A. K««n«y— FL 7-501 • 

Mr. and Mr*. Charles Deuser of 
Cincinnati were guests of Mr. and 
Mrs L M. Deuser on Sunday. 

Little Fronkle Duncan it spending 
a few days with his aunt, Mrs. Ches- 
ter Ropp while his father it In Good 
Samaritan Hospital. 



Mac's Restaurant 

ILL Highway. Vi Mile South of 

NICHOLSON, ICY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOMI COOKING— 
Open 6 a. m. to II p. m. 

Breakfast. Dinner, Lunch, Set Up« 
to Ge Country Hem, Chicken, 
Steak, Shrimp, Soda Fountain 

Moke Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 



In spite of the snow storm which 
prevented some of the guests from 
coming, a number of Miss Judy Ropp 
schoolmates and friends enjoyed a 
Valentine party at her home on Sat- 
urday evening. The game room was 
tastefully decorated with crepe paper 
festoons. After several hours of fun, 
delicious refreshments were served. 

Ralph Hiteman is a patient In St. 
Elizabeth Hospital since last Tuesday. 
We hope he is soon fully recovered. 

Mr. Ed Jones Is home and out of 
his cast after spending several weeks 
in Christ Hospital, Cincinnati. 

Horry Rees after several weeks as 
patient at St. Elizabeth Hospital, re- 
turned home Saturday but must still 
be very careful. 



Rev. and Mrs. Parish spent sev- 
eral days recently ot their " future 
home in Eminence, Ky , ond with 
their daughter ond family, Mr", ond 
Mrs Powell They olso visited their 



son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Don- 
old Porish, in Louisville 

Some folks are very much missed 
when'nof rn"TheTr usuat place's Such' 
was the cost when J. B. Losey was 
too ill to appear at Sunday School. 

Little Glenn Finnell had too much 
cold to undergo surgery, so that has 
beerr postponed. Hope he is soon 
"very fine " 



WE ARE NOW DOING 

GENERAL REPAIR WORK 

— First Class Mechanic — 

DOC'S SERVICE STATION 

1 Mile South of Crittenden Phone T Ay lor 4-5688 



Bob's Service Center 

5605 MADISON PIKE INDEPENDENCE, KY. 

PHONE: FLeetwood 7-4091 

USED CARS 

(Bank Rate hnancmg) 

1956 Ford Station Wagon $1,195 

4-Door, V-8, Automatic 

1955 Ford V8 4-Door $795 

Standard Transmission — Clean 

1957 Buick 2-Door $1,595 

Century Hardtop 

1956 Dodge 1 2-ton Pickup $995 

SPECIAL: 1953 Hudson $149 

"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL" 

WE DO SCOPE TUNE-UPS 
We Sell A Complete Line of Dunlap Tires » 
WE GIVE BIG VALUE STAMPS ON EVERYTHING 




Model LB030 



X- 



PUSHBUTTONS GIVE YOU THE PROPER TEMPERATURE 
FOR THE FABRICS YOU WANT TO DRY! 



• Gloss fiber intvlarto» 

• Smooth, counter tap MMjdj surf oce 

• Sfrong one-piece cKtrwdioe. 

AS LOW AS 

$2.00 PER WEEEK 



• Special Fluff cycle lor 
Items, draperies 

• Sealed Calrod» healing earn) 
•) Porceloln top, drum, interior 

• T oe t ou c h door opener 

• Want screen traps ttrtf 

• Precision electric timer 

• Molds 20*t. domp-aVy 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Ky. 

ATlanllc 2-2020 



Among those calling on J. A. 
Keeney recently were: Thomas Bork- 
ers, Rev. Porish, Dan Carpenter, Mrs. 
Dewey Parsons and daughter, Earl 
Clark, Miss Anita Sturgeon, Mrs. 
Betty Ropp, Mr. ond Mrs. E. P. 
Keeney and daughter, Leslie Riley, 
Hiner Losey, Mrs. E. B. Rich, Earl 
Honna, Morris Wharton, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Don Keeney ond sons, and Mr. 
and Mrs. Dawson Bollinger. 

Robert Edward Rich was honored 
with a family dinner in recognition 
of his 16th birthday, February 5th. 
The dinner wos on Sunday. May we 
wish him "many happy returns" ond 
may every bright promise be ful- 
filled in a useful and successful life. 

Sorry to know thot Mrs. John Shaw 
is not feeling "up to par." We hope 
she is better soon. 

Harry Rees is improved, but has 
not yet returned home. 

Mrs. Earl Clark, nee Joan Smith, 
is in St. Elizabeth Hospital under- 
-test*: 



OAK RIDGE 



g o ing a 

The W.SC.S. met recently in the 
home of Mrs. Melvin Brueggen. 

More apricots ore eaten os dried 
fruit than as fresh; about three- 
fourths of the total apricot crop is 
dried. About 6 to 8 pounds of fresh 
apricots yield a poungLof dried ones. 

Ann McGirty operated the first 
spinning wheel in the West at Fort 
Harrod, now restored in Pioneer Me- 
morial State Pork, Harrodsburg. 



Shirley Tallcnt, Editor— FL. 7-6881 

Mr. and Mrs. Sonnie Bates have 
been quite sick with the flu. 

The snow storm on Saturday night 
cut down considerably on the number 
of people present ot church services 
on Sunday morning. There were 55 
present ot Sunday School ot Ook 
Ridge Baptist Church. 

Congratulations to Mr. ond Mrs. 
Claude Barrier on the birth of a baby 
boy on February 9. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Kelly vaca- 
tioned in Florida lost week while Mrs. 
George Kelly kept their children. 

Mrs. Beckham Miller was real sick 
with the flu last week, ond her daugh- 
ter, Cheri, wos home from school sick 
all week also. 

Congratulations to Mr. ond Mrs. 
Davi d B a iley o n th e bi rth o f a ba by 



Bird and Sharon Works, to the Queen 
Court House party at Georgetown 
College on Morch 25-27. Mrs. Helen 
Richardson had charge of the program 
which was on "Remember the Sab- 
bath Day to keep it Holy." Mrs. G 
C. Richordson, Mrs. R. S. Richardson, 
Mrs. Chester Tollent and Mrs. J. W. 
Obel participated on the program. 
Others present were Mrs. Jack King, 
Mrs. Charles Asch, Mrs. Roy Rust, 



Mrs. William Kenner, Mrs. Arnold 
Perry, Mrs. H. C. Lipscomb and Mrs. 
Eugene Gatewood. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Butte ond 
children visited his mother near Som- 
erset, Kentucky, recently. 

Mrs. John Fogel has just recovered 
from a bout with the flu. 

IS" YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



boy on February 1 0. 

Congratulations to Mr. Clyde Clark 

- on winning the cor which wos given 

away by the Fiesta Safety Club, at 

their Valentine Dance on Saturday 

night. 

The Annie Allen Ci-rcle of the Oak 
Ridge Baptist Church met ot the 
home of Mrs. Edward Rust last Thurs- 
day night Mrs. Chester Tollent con- 
ducted the business session. The ■ 
Circle will send two G.A. girls, Mary 



Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toy's - Games - Candy 
Hundreds of Other Items 

PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

DIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 




DAIRY 




REAL ESTATE 



LOANS! 

AUTOMOBILE 



PERSONAL 



SAVINGS COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 



18 Head Outstanding Holsteins — Milk Equipment 

M. S. (Mark) Leming and Son are discontinuing dairying and are sell- 
ing their entire herd — 

Saturday, February 20 

1:00 P. M. (Fast Time) 

Location: At the Mark Leming form on Waterworks Road, Williams- 
town, Grant County, Ky. See intersection of Waterworks Rood with U. 
S. Highway 25, North Main St., Williamstown, see auction markers, 
'4 mile to the Leming farm. 

D/ IRY HERD — Holstein first-calf heifer, calved eight weeks ago, no 
better, Holstein cow, calved four weeks ogo, second calf; Holstein cow, 
calved two weeks ogo, third calf; Holstein cow, will be fresh by sale 
date, third calf; Holstein cow, calved eight weeks ogo, third calf; 
Holstein cow, calved 10 weeks ago, fifth calf; Holstein cow, calved 
eight weeks ogo, third coif; Holstein cow, calved four weeks ago, third 
calf; 2 Holstein cows, to calve soon, secondLcalf each; 2 large springer 
heifers, to freshen soon, beauties; 6 beautiful Holstein heifers, 10 to 
1 4 months old. This herd recently tested; raised from artificial breed- 
ing; will place into onyone's herd; for dairy cows that pay off, attend 
this sale; come early! Cows may be seen any time. Milked by hand 
or milkers. 

MILK EQUIPMENT — Consists of a Surge compressor, will handle three 
units; milker unit, complete, in excellent condition; pipe line for nine 
cows; 16 ten-gallon milk cans, oil good; 5-can G. E. cooler, and a 
3 Vi -gallon milk bucket and strainer. 
TERMS: CASH — If weather is unsettled, sale will be held inside 

M. S. (MARK) LEMING AND SON 

OWNERS — PHONE TAYLOR 4-2902 

Sale Conducted By 

S. R. ECKLER REALTY & AUCTION COMPANY 

Dry Ridge, Ky. Phone: Office, TAylor 4-6581; Res., TA 4-8146 

Col S. R. Eckler, Auctioneer » (Not Responsible for Accidents) 



WORTH MORE 
BECAUSE THEY 
WORK MORE! 



Compare this list of Chevy advances with the features or- 
dinary trucks are still talking about. You'll see why Chevy 
trucks get more work done in a day .. .why they go extra 
thousands of mites before trade-in time. These Sturdi-BUt 
Sixties aren't just new, they're a fuH scale revolution! 



6'S SWORN TO SAVE 

Chevy's 6-eylinder engines 
are set to squeeze extra miles 
oat of every drop of f ueL 
They're long famous for low 
fuel consumption, high 
performance. 

SHORT STROKE V8'S 

Power-packed for peak per- 
formance, Chevy's husky 
V8's make child's play out of 
the toughest hauls. They 
have a mind tuned to econ- 
omy, too, that keeps costs 
down, profits up. 




With independent front sus- 
pension there's a brand-new, 
smoother, easier handling 
feel behind the wheel. 




SLICK NEW SUBURBAN 
CARRYALLS 



JL 



:::::::: 

::::::: ::: 
,.,, ., ,, .. 



NEW DOLLAR-SAVING 
PRICES 

Chevrolet's low prices make 
big truck news for '60. They 
mean money in your pocket 
on model after model. Step- 
Vans, 4-Wheel Drives, many 
light-duty models with auto- 
matic transmissions— all are 
lower priced. Also, prices 
have been reduced on ail 
optional V8's. 

SEE YOUR DEALER 



TORSION-SPRING RIDE 

Each front wheel, suspended 
independently of the other, 
is free to Step individually 
over bumps. And shockproof 
torsion springs up front soak 
up the jars and jolts before 
they reach the body. With 
three rugged new tailored-to- 
the-truck rear suspensions to 
further reduce road shocks, 
Chevy gives you the smooth- 
est truck ride you've ever 
felt. 



NO SHIMMY, NO 
WHEEL FIGHT 

Drive a '60 Chevy. Just 
once. Right away you'll no- 
tice the absence of I-beam 
shimmy and wheel fight com- 
mon on ordinary trucks. 




These handsome new handy 
haulers "double in brass"— 
can transport eight passen- 
gers or up to 950 lbs. of pay- 
load. Rear and center seats 
are easy to remove and re- 
place when necessary. For 
work or for pleasure, these 
double-duty beauties are 
beet for both! __• 



It could be the most impor- 
tant visit you make in '60. 
When you've seen these new 
Chevies, you'll agree they're 
the world's most advanced 
trucks. Then drive one and 
find out why. 



CHEVROLET 



CABS FOR BIG GUYS 

Big guys get a bigger break 
in a Chevy cab. There's 
plenty of space inside to 
stretch out and relax; more 
room for hats and hips, more 
room for wide shoulders and 
long legs. There's horizon- 
wide visibility through a 
windshield with 26% more 
glass area; a new see-at-a- 
glance instrument panel. 
Cabs are safer, too, up to 
67% more rigid. 




1960 STURDI-BILT CHEVROLET TRUCKS 



See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for fast delivery, favorable deals t 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Phone 95 



Walton, Ky. 



Page Ten 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 18, 1960 



MODEL FOOD STORE 

FREE DELIVERY EVERY MORNING AT 11:00 and THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT 4:00 - PHONE HUDSON 5-4991 



WE GIVE 




GREEN STAMPS 



BACON 




2 doz. Large, Fresh Country Eggs, Grade A, and 

1 lb. Skyline Sliced Bacon, cello wrap, smoked, all for 



99c 




s 







Coupon Worth 25 Extra S&H 
Mpj Stamp* with purchase of 

2-lb. pkg. Skinless 
Franks or Wieners 



> Jowl Bacon 



Sugar Cured - In the Piece 
3-lb. Piece or More 



2 lbs. 25c 






98c 



(Good Only Feb. 18-19-20) 




•FREE 



1 pkg. White Villa Pie Crust Mix 
with the purchase of 3 cans of 
White Villa Red Pie Cherries 



3 69c 



i ^ mOX Swansdown Cake Mix White ' Ye,,ow and Devil Food 3 for 79c 



. 39c 
3-1.00 



PLWrv Pi a Qnonml Harriss Frozen ' lar & e size - 

l/l ieiiyriUO pCUId! T 0W n Squ are , large, frozen . 

" ~ t 





yellow 
ripe 



ib. 10 



0LE0 . 3 lbs. 49c 

ROYAL SCOT - Yellow - In Quarters 

Salad Dressing 39c 

WHITE VILLA - Smooth Whipped - Full Quart 



Beef Stew . 49c 

DINTY MOORE - 24-^z. can 

SYRUP . . 29c 

LOG CABIN - 12-oz. bottle 



We guarantee White Villa to be the Finest Quality merchandise on the market today! 



We give <fctf GREEN STAMPS 



Now you get S and H Stamps as well as Top Quality and Low Prices 
(one stamp with each 10c purchase, except tobacco) 




■9^ 



^jsP* 



CjdV 



JUNE WEDDING 





ytwD 




A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community — Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 



10c Copy 

Phone HU. 5-4962 



Subscription — $2.50 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 8 



MiM Mildred Durr 

Mr and Mrs Raymond L. Dur.r of 
Morn i ng — Yum, — a nn ou nce — the — op- 



prooching marnoge of their daugh- 
ter, Mildred Lee, to Mr David Lee 
Wolfe, son of Mr and Mrs Joseph 
Wolfe of South Fort Mitchell The 
wedding is planned for June 18, at 
the Wilmington Baptist Church at 
Fiskburg 

Miss Durr was graduated from 
Simon Kenton High School, and is 
now a senior at Georgetown College 

Film at Beaver Church 

The color film, "What Price Free- 
dom," will be ^jaxa^dT the leaver 
Lick Christian Church on Sundoy, 
Feb 28, at '7.30 p m This is the 
first m a series of pictures the church 
hopes to present each fourth Sunday 
evening of eoch month If the re- 
sponse is great enough, such films 
os "The Robe," "Demetrius ond the 
Gladiators," and "A Man Called 
Peter," will be shown 

On Thursday, April 1 4, the heart- 
warming story, 'I Beheld His Glory," 
will be shown Everyone is cordially 
invited to ottend 

Mary Sampson Circle 

The February meeting of the Mary 
Sampson Circle of the Wolton Baptist 
Church, with Mrs Daniels as leader, 
met in the home of Mrs Glenn Powell. 
The devotional "Power From Heoven" 
was given by Mrs. Daniels. 

The program "Whot Do We Do On 
Sundoy" by Virginia Northcutt, pro- 
gram chairman. 

Those present were Mrs. Stanley 
Kocaba, Mrs Will Soden. Mrs Floyd 
Humphrey, Mrs: Price Johnson, Mrv 
Robert Benton, Mrs. Nothon North- 
cutt, Jr., Mrs Gertrude Doniels, Mi;. 
Kenneth Gauge, and the hostess, Mrs. 
Glenn Powell. 

The March meeting will be in the 
home of Mrs Nathan Northcutt Jr. 
on March 10th.. 

Civil Defense 
Course Completed 
By Class of Fourteen 

A Civil Defense Adult Education 
Course, dealing with effects of mod- 
ern weapons and personal actions 
which •very citizen should consider 
to survive nuclear attock or severe 
natural disrster, has been offered at 
Kenton Elementary School, Indepen- 
dence If the 24 adults enroited, 14 
qualified for a certificate by attend- 
ing a minimum of five class sessions. 

Those receiving certificates on 
February 15, were: Katharino Antro- 
bus, F. D. Caton, Mrs Charles Casey, 
Mrs. Charles Davis, Edwin Gehefer, 
Penny Gehefer, Mrs. Dan Hocker, 
Mr. ond Mrs. F. M. Powers, Jomes 
Porter, Mrs Roy Summers, Mrs. Eliz- 
abeth Tripleff, Mrs. Haskel Swain, 
ond Robert Woinscoti .,_£, 

---- Thf certificates, issued by -the- 



ERNEST E. CALLOWAY 

Ernest E Colloway, 29, of 816 
Greer St., Covington, died February 
15 at Speers Hospital, Dayton, Ky.. 
Born at Verona, he was a driver for 
City Cab Co., Covington, and former- 
ly lived in Verona and Walton. He 
was a member of Audubon Baptist 
Church, — He n d ers o n, — Ky, : 



Genealogy of Richardson Family Being 
Traced by Kenton County Descendant 



R. S. Richordson is tracing the 
genealogy of the Richardson family 
ond hos traced approximately 1 200 
descenda nts w i th th e Richards on or 



Kentucky Department of Education, 
were pj^sented by the closs instruc- 
tor, Ida Mae Mullins. 

PLEASANT GROVE WSCS 

Mrs. J. A. Rich was hostess to the 
Women's Society of Christian Service 
of Pleasant Grove Methodist Church 
for the February meeting. 

A program on "City Missions" was 
presented by Mrs, I. J Cortright. 
Participating in a playette telling of 
the work being conducted at the 
Deaconess Home in Philadelphia, 
were Mrs. T. S. Moffett, Mrs. J. A. 
Rich, Mrs. D. E. Pineur ond Mrs. 
Walter Beck. Mrs. Cortright also 
spoke on octivities at the Homer 
Toberman Settlement House. 

"Mrs. T. S. Moffett, spiritual life 
secretary, concluded her study course 
on the Book of Luke, reloting to the 
final days of the Cross and the Re» 
surrected Life. 

"Day Apart" will be observed when 
the group me'ets March 9 at the 
church for the rfgular s monthly meet- 
ing. 

A lovely valentine party was ex- 
tended by the hostess to the follow- 
ing members: Mesdarr^j J. K. True, 
A. R. Hicks, Walter Porter, C. W. 
Pruett, Crutcher Masters, F. B. Her- 
mes, D. E. Pineur, T. S. Moffett, I. 
J. Cortright, Walter Beck, Adolph 
Wieland, and guests, Mrs. Wendell 
Jackson and Mrs. Jonathan James. 



Survivors include his widow, Mrs. 
Ruth Smith Calloway; two children, 
Danny ond Debby Collowoy, ot home; 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs J O. Cal- 
loway, Covington; three sisters, Mrs. 
Woyne Grogg of Boone, N. C, Mrs 
Harvey Osborne of Blanchester, Ohio, 
ond Mrs ' Dickson Clark of Hender- 
son, Ky , and a brother, Jock Cal- 
loway, of Jackson, Ohio 

Funeral services were held Friday, 
February 19, ot 10: Oil a m, ot the 
Allison ond Rose Funeral Home, Cov- 
ington, with Rev Ennis Taylor of- 
ficiating Burial was in Highland 
Cemetery 

Homilton Funeral Home, Verona, 
had charge of arrangements 

MRS. CORDA SNELLING 

Mrs Corda M Snellmg died last 
Thursday at her home in Grant. She 
was 75 years old 

Mrs. Snellmg leaves three sons, 
Howard ond Albert Snelling, both of 
Petersburg, and Fronk Snelling of 
Burlington, and four daughters, Mrs. 
Richord Hensley of Petersburg, Mrs 
Harold Aylor onj Mrs 'Robert Glenn 
of Florence, ond Miss Marie Snelling 
of Burlington 

Services were held at 2:00 p m , 
Sunday ot -he "Chambers and Grubbs 
Funerol Home, Florence Burial was 
in Bclleview Cemetery. 

WA-NA CLUB SPONSORS 
SPRING STYLE SHOW 

The latest spring fashions will be 
modeled at the second annual style 
show sponsored by the Wa-Na Club. 
The Wolton Department. Store will 
ogam (Ornish the lovely clothes ond 
accessories. 

You may obtain tickets from any 
club member or at the door ^ This 
event will be held Monday, March 
7, at 8:00 p m, in the Walton- 
Verona High School auditorium. Eoch 
50-cent ticket entitles the holder to 
o chance at the door prize, which 
the Walton Department Store has 
dohat ed, ond dtsO refresfcmervtsr TO 
be served following the show. 



allied names to their progenitor, John 
Richardson. 

John Richardson was born in Mary- 
land in the year 1 750. He served 
with honor in the Revolutionary War 
ond come to Kentucky in 1793, With 
him were his wife, (Mable Noble) and 
five young children, the oldest child 
being 12 years of age. At that time 
the Indians were still active in North- 
ern Kentucky, and the closest settle- 
ment of ony size was Lexington or 
Louisville. 

John Richardson purchased lond for 
two dollars on acre on what is now 
Hands Pike, Kenton County. He 



Zion Baptist Choir 
To Sing at Local 
Christian Church 

The Zion Baptist Church choir will 
sing ot the World Day of Prayer meet- 
ing ot the Walton Christian Church 
on Friday evening, March 4, ot 8 
p m. 

The World Day of Prayer is an 
interdenominational observance of the 
United Church Women and its pur- 
pose is to unite all Christians in a 
bond of prayer ond to make an offer- 
ing for Christian missions at home and 
abroad. 

The theme for this year is "Lab- 
ourers Together with God." Mrs. 
George Fiske ond Mrs. J. R. Wheal- 
don are co-chairmen for the ev«nt. 
All women ond men of the areo ore 
invited to come. 

Heart Fund Solicitation 

Members of the Walton Boy Scout 
Troop ^will get the 1960 Heart Fund 
Drive under wayy at 2:00 p. m., 
Sunday, February 28, when they will 
solicit funds house-to-house. 

Mrs. Tommy Johnson, local chair- 
man, soid, "With every dollar you 
give, you are helping make it pos- 
sible for some child or odult to live 
a normal life." 



Independence Homemakers On Marksmanship Team 



The Independence Homemakers 
held their monthly meeting at the 
home of Mrs Hurbert Witt. Mrs. 
Lloyd Martin gave the devotion, ond 
Mrs. Dora House gove the garden 
lesson. Mrs. Flo Summey ond Mrs. 
Dora House attended Farm and Home 
Week. Mrs Charles Davis gove an- 
other lesson on curtains and draper- 
ies and also showed some samples of 
material. 

Those attending the meeting were: 
Mrs. Vincent Vokelpohl, Mrs Flora 
Summey, Mrs. Dora House, Mrs. 
Lloyd Mortin, Mrs. J. C. ^Reynolds, 
Mrs. Charles Dovis, Mrs. Jess*- Eng- 
lond, Mrs. Hurbert Witt, and Miss 
Virginia Bradford. A very nice lunch 
wos served by the hostess. 



Firemen's Social Planned 

The Ladies Auxiliary of the Wolton 
Volunteer Fire Department will spon- 
sor a Pillow Case Social ot 8 p.m. 
Saturday, Februory 29 ot the Fire 
House. A lovely crojehet set will be 
given as a door prize! Sandwiches and 
refreshments will be available. The 
public is cordially invited. 



To all Organizations* 

For several months, organiza- 
tions in our area, when they were 
promoting- o coming event, hove 
formed the hobit of starting their 
publicity two or three weeks, in 
advance, ond thereby the Adver- 
tiser, must carry the same story, 
or something very similar, for two 
or three weeks in succession. Now 
this is bad, because from week to 
week, the same story appears ond 
feme of our readers have com- 
plained. 

We are more than glad to help 
promote any event, but we must 
limit it to one week (any week 
that you desire) but just one, and 
if you want ony more than one, 
you are permitted to use the classi- 
fied ad section. 

Remember just one week on 
eoch event, please! 



built a log house where he lived and 
died in 1819. 

Practically every) family with the 
name Richordson in Kent o/ i tm d o d- 
joining counties, cart be traced to this 
Pioneer. If anyone has any informa- 
tion, family tree, or family history per- 
taining to the Richordson family, Mr. 
Richordson would like to hear from 
them in order to complete the Family 
History and publish it in book form. 

My address is: R. S. Richardson, 
Lipscomb Rood, Box 586, Covington, 
Ky. Phone FLeetwood 7-7162 or HE. 
1-7940. I need all, the information I 
con possibly obtain, due to families 
moving and records being lost, but the 
following names I have no informa- 
tion obout: Matthew Richordson, 
Uriah Richardson, Hugh Richardson, 
Benjamin Richardson. 



WILLIAM SHEPPARD 

William J. H. Sheppard, a retired 
railroad yardman, died Thursday, 
February 18 ot the Dry Ridge Nurs- 
ing home. He hod been a" resident 
of Walton for 17 years. 

Mr. Sheppard leaves his widow, 
Mrs. Ethel Sheppard, ond a son. 



Don't Apply For 
Bonus Before June 
1st, Official Advises 

No opplicotion for the veterans 



Army PFC Clayton K. Mullins, 
whose wife, Jeyvenno, lives in Wal- 
ton, is a member of the team which 
placed second in the recent 4th Arm- 
ored Division LeClerc markmonship 
matches in Germony. Mullins enter- 
ed the Army in October, 1958, com- 
pleted basic training at Fort Hood, 
Texas, and orrived overseas lost 
April. 

The 23-year-old soldier, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Mullins of 
Demossville, is a 1954 graduate of 
Simon Kenton High School, Indepen- 
dence. 

Cigarette-Use Boom 
No Particular Help " 
To U. S. Growers 

Cigarette output lost year went to 
a new high, but, says the U. S. De- 
partment of Agriculture, the "boom" 
hos been of no particular benefit to 
U. S. growers in overall leaf-use. 

That's because manufacturers now 
have learned to utilize tobacco in 
sheets, the stems, and in some cases 
hove reduced the size of the cigar- 
ettes. 

"In the fiscal year 1958-59, cig- 
arette output topped that of 1954-55 
by 17 percent, bu use of leaf (farm 
sales weight basis) warn about the 
same both years. If jBmestic leaf 
reuirements had increased as much 
as cigarette production over the five 
years, about 200 million pounds more 
would have been used in 1 958-59. 
Approximately 46 percent of the 
reduction in the farm sales weight 
leaf requirement is due to the de- 
creased size of the tobocco column 
from the use of filter plugs and 
some dimensional changes, and about 
13Vi percent reflects the larger 
proportion of imported tobacco in 
cigarette blends," the USDA report 
said. 

Food with a high carbohydrate 
count is necessary for a man to work 
efficiently in cold weather, according 
to University of Illinois studies, 



Walton-Verona P. T. A. 

The regular meeting of the Wal- 
ton-Verona P.T.A. was held at the 
school Monday, Februory 22 at 7:30 
p.m. Mrs. Gaynell Flynn and Mrs. 
Clayton Jones gove talks about the 
Founders of the P.T.A. and the history 
of the Walton-Verona Schools. 

The P.T.A. presented a check to 
the Science Fund in honor of the past 
presidents. 

Refreshments were served follow- » 
ing the meeting. 

They would like to extend their 
thanks to Miss Kelley and her third- 
year Home Economics Class for the 
interest in carrying out the theme of 
the school's prograss. — — 

Democratic Club Dance 

The Boone County Democratic Wo- 
men's Club is sponsorjog a donee to 
be held at Cabana in Erlanger, on 
the evening of February 27, from 
eight until one o'clock. Tickets ($1) 
may be purchased at the dance or at 
Bob ond Gene's Sandwich Shop, 6500 
Dixie Highway, Florence. A door 
prize will be given. Music will be 
furnished by the Gene Cahill Trio. 

This dance was originally schedul- 
ed for Saturday, February 1 3, but 
had to be postponed ot the last min- 
ute because of the sudden snow 
storm which created hazardous driv- 
ing conditions. 

In Festival of Faith 

The Northern Kentucky Festival of 
Faith will be held in the Masonic 
Temple, Covington, Sunday, Feb. 28 
at 3:30 p. m. Sondra and Steding 
Staggs will represent the Indepen- 
dence Christian Church on the pro- 
gram. 

Members of Boy Scout Troop 8, 
Independence, who will take part in 
the Notional, are Mickyy Watson, 
Larry Oliver, Sterlng Staggs, Jr., Jef- 
frey Boird, and Denny and Jimmy 
Mcintosh. 

Literary Club to Meet 



Clyde W. Sheppord, Covington. 

Services were held-at 1 1:00 o. m , 
Monday at the Chambers and Grubbs 
Funerol Home, Wolton. Burial was 
in the Wolton Cemetery. 

MRS. NELLIE DEBUSK 

Mrs. Nellie Debusk, a nafrve of 
Winchester, Ky., died Februaryy 16, 
at her home near Burlington. She 
was 82 years old. 

Mrs Debusk is survived by a 
daughter, Mrs. Lou Hubbard; a broth- 
er, Steve Sparks, Winchester; three- 
sisters, Mrs. Julia Jordon and Mrs. 
Gertrude Harris, both of Winchester, 
ond Mrs Lucy Elkins, Eagle Grove, 
Iowa; three grandchildren, and five 
greot-grondchildren. 

Services were held at 10:30 a. m., 
Friday at the Stith Funeral Home, 
Florence. Burial was in Burlington 
Cemetery. 

MRS. MYRTLE ROUSE 

Mrs Myrtle C. Rouse died Tues- 
day, February 1 6 at her home on 
Richwood Road, near Wolton. She 
was 76 years old and a member of 
the Erlanger Baptist Church. 

She leaves her husband, M. Frank 
Rouse; a son, Harold Rouse, Dayton, 
Ohio, and a daughter, Miss Alma 
E. Rouse. 

Services were held ot 2:00 p. m ., 
Friday at the Chambers and Grubbs 
Fuherat Home, Florence Burial was 
in Highland Cemetery. 

Send Eleven Youth 
To Fellowship 
Meet Saturday 

The Walton Christian Church sent 
a delegation of eleven youth to the 
Eighth District meeting of the Chi 
Rho Fellowship ot Florence last Sat- 
urday. The local fellowship is made 
up of the sixth, seventh ond eighth 
graders of the Christian Church. 

The purpose of the meeting was to 
bring together youth of the northern 
Kentucky counties in fellowship ond 
to study the current missionary theme 
Africa. 

Those attending from the local 
church were Jo Simpson, Mike Simp- 
son, Junior Ryan, John Allen Lucas, 
Richord Clements, Bobby Jones, Cheri 
Miller, Nancy Jones, Carol • Groger, 
Dennis Lusby ond Ronnie Brown. 

The delegation was the largest 
from ony church in the seven-county 
area. The counselor for the Wolton 
church. Rev. George Fiske, taught a 
closs in the morning and afternoon 
session on the "Challenge of Africa." 

Fidelis Class to Meet 



The March meeting of the Walton 
Woman's Literary Club will be held 
ot Robertson's Restaurant, Ft. Mit- 
chell, March 2nd at 2:00 p. m. The 
mam feature of the afternoon wilL. Stn 
be flower arrangements. present. 



The Fidelis Class of First Baptist 
Church, Walton, will meet Thursday, 
Feb. 25, at 7:30 p. m., in the home 
of Mrs. D. L. Maddox, North Main 

to be 



"Our Future Community Leaders" 




Top row, left to right, Gerry Deon, 4 years old, the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley M. Sallee, Route 1, Walton; Richard Wesley, Jr., 3 years 
old, ond Barbara Sue, 5 years old, the children of Dr. ond Mrs. Rich- 
ord W. Bachmeyer, Route 1, Wolton. 

Bottom, left to right, Michael David, 2 years old, the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. M. Dallas Robinson, Route 1, Walton; Louise Jean, 2 years old, 
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs 1 . Paul Lee Perkins, '31 South Main Street, 
Walton, and Greg, 2'/i years old, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walt Ryan, 
Stephenson Mill Rood, Verona 



bonus should be filed before June 1, 
the state odjutcnt general's office in 
Frankfort announces. Adj. Gen. Ar- 
thur Y. Lloyd is administrator for 
payment of the bonus. 

His office reports that work has 
begun on devising ODplicotion forms, 
instruction sheets and details of pro- 
cessing. A spokesman for the ad- 
ministrator soid: 

"Kentucky veterans are preoccu- 
pied with four basic questions — who, 
when, where and how? I can give 
you the answer to the when question. 
The law specifically states that 'no 
application shall be filed with or 
sent to the administrator before the 
first day of June, I960'. 

"Information will be released as 
soon os it ; s assembled. Newspopers, 
broadcasting stations, bulletin boards 
in public places such as court houses, 
all service organizations such as the 
American Legion and the V. F. W. 
will be given the information. 

"Don't write to Frankfort for in" 
formation. We cannot answer your 
letters. We are in just as big a hurry 
as you are to get the bonus paid. All 
of us in this office are veterans too." 

Chili Supper, Friday Night 

The Christian Youth Fellowship of 
the Walton Christian Church is hav- 
ing a chili supper Friday, February 
26, -beginning at 5:00 p. m 

Chili, vegetable soup, pimento 
cheese and ham sandwiches, pie, 
and coffee, milk or coke will be 
served. Everyone is invited. 

The Chili Supper is for the benefit 
of their missionary fund which goes 
to help the world-wide ministry to the 
youth. 

Committee members for the supper 
are Joyce Miller, John Arnold Hart- 
man, Georgia Brooks, Betsy Jones, 
Tessie Romes, Jessica Hopperton, 
Lynda Worthington, Freda Jones, 
Mortha Miller ond Roy Hammersley. 
Mrs. George Fiske is the counselor for 
the group. 

Name Was Omitted 

Due to on oversight the nome of 
Richord Stephens was omitted from 
the list of Honor Roll students of 
Walton School, lost week. Richard is 
in the 3rd grade. We are so sorry, 
Richard! 

Mothers Sing At 
Meeting of Visalia 
P. T. A., Feb. 15th 

The regular meeting of the Visalia 
P. T. A. was held Monday, Feb. 15. 
Mrs. Ken McKee, president, presided. 
The Mothers Sing group entertain- 
ed and a dialogue, "Founders Doy, 
1960," was given. Past presidents 
were honored and the school was 
given a book of poetry. Four post 
presidents were present; Mrs. How- 
ard Fredericks, Mrs. Harold Buxton, 
Mrs. Wilmer Steinhauser, ond Mrs. 
Harry Figgins. 

A nominating committee was ap- 
pointed to select officers for next 
month's election. -They were Mrs. 
Roy Hommond, Mrs. McDaniel, Mrs. 
Wilmer Steinhauser, and Mrs. Wen- 
dell Jockson. 

The Mothers Sing group will meet 
the first Tuesday in March at one 
o'clock in the home of Mrs. €d Petz- 
inger. 

1 The room count was woo by Mrs. 
Christman's fifth grade. 

* ■ ^— 

Lambright Circle Meets 

The Lambright Circle of the First 
Baptist Church, Walton, met In the 
home of Estelle Christie, Thursdoy, 
Februory 1 1 . 

Those present were: The hostess, 
Violet Praither, chairman, Mary Kid- 
well, Koye Thompson, Joan Eddins, 
Betty Stubblefield, Jonice Ryan, Rheda 
Robison, Wilanna Kilgore, Helen 
Breeden, Lottie Lynch, Helen Rich, 
and Margaret Wilson. 

Mrs. Kilgore presented a program 
about "Faithfulness On Sunday," 
with several members participating. 
It was a wonderful program. A baby 
car-bed was presented to the chair- 
man from members of the circle. A 
good time was enjoyed by all. 

The circle will meet on Thursday, 
■March 10 at 7:30 p. m., in the home 
of Mrs. Koye Thompson, 80 South 
Main Street, Wolton. 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 25, 1960 



i 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 



Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Past 

Office in Walton, Kentucky 

MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assistant Editor 
Maynard Meadows, Shop Foreman 



Subscription Rate: 

$2.50 Per Year — In Advance 



MEMBER 



1&KTOCKY PRESS 
ASSOCIATION^ 



a.cjvim m»m .m» 



J2>cnt£Sfa&fo 



Mrs. Emma Vest is still on the 
sick list. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Bice were 
the Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. William Roberts and fomily. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Burdine, Mr. 
and Mrs. Jim Burdine, Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur Kimberlin, Mrs. Tom Porker 
and Mrs. William Parker were in 
Louisville, Tuesday for the funeral 
of Mr. Burdine's sister, Mrs. Lida 
Schney. 

Miss Betsy Jones spent the week- 
end with Miss Ruth Perkins. 

Miss Bonita Messmer and Don 
Lilly were Sunday dinner guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Jones. 

Mrs.Tom Parker and Mrs. William 
Parker spent Monday in Cincinnati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otis Readnour en- 
tertained on Sunday, February 21, 



Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stephenson 
were Monday evening dinner guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. William Parker. 

Clayton Jones attended a Boy 
Scout meeting at the Florence Christ- 
ian Church on Friday night. 




eat 

as much 
as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 



1.95 



Children Under 10— $100 
Under 3 — Free 

* ROAST BEEF * 20 SALADS & 

* CHICKEN RELISHES 
•FISH • DESERT 

* VEGETABLES (Our Fomous 

* BEVERAGES Apple Pie) " 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 

Robertson's 
Restaurant 

2216 Dixie Highway 

ReutM U. S. 25 ft 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 

* Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Cor or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



^wirh a fomily dinner. — Those pres- 
ent were: Rev. and Mrs. R. F. De- 
Moisey, Mr. and Mrs. Jeori (Foxy) 
DeMoisey, Mr. and Mrs. Truett De- 
Moisey and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
John DeMoisey and family, Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Allphin, Mr. and Mrs. 
James Readnour and family,., Mr. and 
Mrs. Lee Troop and family, Mrs. 
Tommy Cook, Mrs. Mary Carpenter, 
Miss Roweno Carpenter, Mr. and 
Mrs. Bruce Allen, Mrs. Martha Jane 
Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs David 
Hankinson and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Harold Schadler ond son. The oc^ 
casion was in honor of the birhdoys 
of Mary Ann Tropp, Shirley Lou 
Cook and Lucy Allphin. 

Morris Rice of Phoenix, Ariz., the 
father of Ward Rice, is ill at the 
home of his daughter, Mrs. Helen 
Stephens, Florence. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Blockwell 
and son had os guests Sunday, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. B. Stewart of Park Hills, 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stewart of 
Newport, and Mr. and Mrs. Warren 
Morehead of Lakeside Park. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hill and 
family of Norwood, Ohio, were the 
Sunday guests of her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. H. Presser. 

Mrs. Levi Pennington fell lost 
Saturday and broke her wrist. Her 
niece, Mrs. Sophia Hornsby, Jockson 
county, is staying with her. 

Richard Johnson was the weekend 
guest of his grandparents, Mr: and 
Mrs. John Hanks. 

Ernest Hughes remains ill at his 
home on High Street, with the flu. 

James Smith of Verona Road, re- 
turned to his home Saturday from 
St. Elizabeth Hospital and is getting 
along fine. 



Mr. and Mrs. A C. Black of 
Cincinnati, were Sunday guests of 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. L Black. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Wilbur Ferguson and 
two children of Georgetown, were the 
Sundoy guests of Mr. and Mrs. Levi 
Pennington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen, Mrs. 
Dora Fields ond Jimmy Pennington 
attended Friendship Night of the O. 
E. S. in Newport, Monday night. 

Mrs. Emma Jone Ay lor and family 
were Sunday guests of her porenfs, 
Mry. and Mrs. O. L Block. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Robert Idol ond 
children of Florence, spent Sunday 
with Mr. ond Mrs. O. L. Block. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Bill Justice of Cin- 
cinnati, were the Saturday guests of 
Mrs. Lena Sanders and Louise. 

Andy Jarman entered St. Elizabeth 




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Hospital, Tuesday, for an operation. 

Mrs. J. E. Falls returned home 
from St. Elizabeth Hospital, Satur- 
day. Mrs. Nell Campbell is caring 
for her, 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Smith and baby 
of Owensboro, Ky , were the weekend 
guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Marvin Kendall. 

Miss Elsa Deatherage of Kenton, 
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Stanley 
Kacaba and, son, Mike. 

Mrs. Lawrence Wilson, Mrs. Fred 
Jones and Mrs. Bob Simpson are at- 
tending the State Baptist Vacation 
Bible School clinic at Shelbyville, 
this week. 

The home mission book, "Reoch- 
ing Rurol Churches," will be taught 
at the local Baptist Church, Feb. 29 
at 7:30 p. m. 

The Intermediate and Young Peo- 
ples' Department of First Baptist 
Church enjoyed a delightful "Sweet- 
heart Banquet" at the church last 
Thursday evening. The church din- 
ing room was decorated with a rose 
garden setting with life-size silhouetes 
of a teenage boy ond girl Tables 
were decorated with red candles ond 
sweethearts and the program carried 
out a love-story theme. J. B. Mc- 
Cubbin, master of ceremonies, kept 
the young people well entertained 
and highlights of the evening were 
a Goldilocks dramc presented by four 
boys, Paul Wt.son, vidian; Eddie 
Neumeister, Goldilocks; Ronnie Starve, 
hero, and Gory Fornash, grandmother, 
and due to Leap Year, there was a 
called meeting of the "Unclaimed 
Blessing Group," with five old maids 
toking advontage of Leap Year: 
Brenda and Linda Duchemin, Paul- 
ette Chance, Phyllis Gibson and 
Sherry Stephenson. These two dra- 
mas were exceptional and have been 
made into movies for future use. 
Cupid was Kathy Hendricks; Inter- 
mediate King, Ronnie Struve, Queen, 
Paule^te Chance, ond attendants, 
Karen Chance, Danny Tockeft; the 
Young Peoples' King, Terry Struve; 
Queen, Susan Gerth, and attendants, 
Nancy Praither ond Timmy McCub- 
bin. 



Geo. P. Nicholson remains quite 
ill of his home on South Main. 

Mrs. Ernie Carr, daughter of Mrs. 
Lena Sanders, is o patient in St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 

Five ladies of Walton were to hear 
Mrs. George Barbour speak on her 
experiences in Africa as the wife of 
a geologist at the Erlanger Christian 
Church this Thursday morning. Those 
attending ore Mrs. George Fiske, Mrs. 
Marcus Rocey, Mrs. Jane Sleet, Mrs. 
Jesse Collen, Mrs. Forest Thompson 
ond Mrs. Charles Holder. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Richard Ryon spent 
Monday in Cincinnati. 

Rev. ond Mrs. Joe Tockttt visited 
his father in a Lexington hospital, 
last week. 

Mrs. Cecil Darry ond sister of Cov- 
ington, were Sundoy afternoon guests 
of their mother, Mrs. Daisy Yelton 

Mrs. Ruby Allister of Cincinnati, 
wos visiting her sister, Mrs. Bess 
Conrad, last week. 

Walloce K. Grubbs returned to his 
-heme — here — from — Holme s — H osp i tal , 
on Monday^. 

. Terry Smith of New York, i> visit- 
ing his mother, Mrs. Jim Husnik, 
and Mr. Husnik, and his grandpar- 
ents, Mr. ond Mrs. Gordon Phillips 
He has completed his schooling and 
on his retun to duty will be station- 
ed at the Naval Hospital, Greot 
Lakes, III. 

Homer Winburn is able to be out 
again since a recent illness 

Mrs. Gertrude Daniels returned 
home Sunday after spending several 
doys with her daughter, Mrs. Marvin 
Pennington, and family in Clorks- 
ville, Ind., Mrs. Pennington having 
undergone a tonsilectomy. 

Miss Mory Fronces Harris, Wash- 
ir-gton, D. C, spent several days the 
past week with her aunt, Mrs. Mar- 
tha Walloce, ot the Rry Ridge Rest 
Home 

Little Donna Dixon, 4-year-old 
daughter of Mr. ond Mrs Wilford 
Dixon, Jr., of High Street, wos token 
to St. Elizabeth Hospital, Saturday 
suffering from spinal meningitis. She 
is the gronddaughter of Wilford Dix- 
on of Walton-Nicholson Rood, and of 
Mr and Mrs. Boyd Elliott, of Ken- 
ton county. 

Mrs. Eva Britfenhelm has returned 
home from Florida, after spending 
several weeks with her daughter and 
husband, Mr. and Mrs Fon Childers, 
ond son of Ft Pierce. 

Mrs. Ora Stone was the weekend 
guest of her grandson ond family, 
Mr and Mrs. Eldon Picket, Erlanger, 
and attended services at the Erlanger 
Baptist Church, Sunday morning. 

Ed Chipman, Verona, was a pati- 
ent at St Eli;abefh Hospital recently, 
but has now returned home 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cooper, Jr. 
attended the funerol of Ernie' Cal- 
loway lost week. He and his parents 
were former residents of Walton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Phillips hod 
as Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Billy 
Leight and son, Gordon, Miss Sondra 
Smith, Terry Smith, and Mr. ond 
Mrs Eugene Siiemore. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alan Gaines ore 
vacationing at Clearwater, Flo. 

Miss Joanna Kent is now located 
with her mother, Mrs. Lee Stein- 
horter, and Mr. Sfeinhorter, in Cin- 
cinnati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Eckler and 
son were Monday guests of her par- 
ents, Mry. and Mrs. Levi Pennington. 

Miss Carol Brown and Mrs. Ova 
Stone attended the funeral of Mrs 
Callie McClure ot Crittenden, lost 
Tuesday. 

Mrs. Hope Alexander is visiting 
her daughter ond husband, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Joe Dance. 

Woyne Rice attended the basket- 
-bcrff- 



gurn e i n Lenlng t un Igs t TuesiK j y 
night. 

Motthew Flynn spent lost -Wednes- 
day night with his brother and wife, 
Mr and Mrs Leo. Flynn. 

Mrs Leo Flynn received word las* 
Sunday thot her uncle, Riley Summey, 
had passed away in Phoenix, Ariz 

Ed Wynn is ill ot his home on 
Main Street. 

Leo Flynn visited his mother, Mrs 
Emmo Flynn, of Erlanger, lost Sat- 
urday. She remoins obout the same 

Charles G. Worthingfon wos in 
Louisville, on business last week 

Ed Jones is ill at his home on 
South Main 

Nick Welsh was confined to his 
home on High Street, lost week with 
the flu. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Don Roberts ond 
Mr and Mrs. Joe Neumeister ore 
visiting Mrs Neumeister 's mother in 
Arkansas 

Mrs. Malcc-lm Simpson, Roy Allen 
and Joello Sleet spent Soturdoy in 
Cincinnnati. 

Mrs. Emma Vest is very ill with 
pneumonia in St. Elizabeth Hospital 



Mrs. Betty Dixon and two daugh- 
ters of Owenton, were the Tuesday 
guests of Mrs. Evelyn Goodpaster 

Mr. ,ond Mrs. Roy Webster of 
Covington, were Sunday guests of 
Mrs. Mattie Atha. 

Charles Losey and son, Ronald, 
were the last Friday afternoon guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Hiner Losey. 

Mrs. Moryolice Corvrod is now ot 
the home of her sister, Mrs. Kay 
Zuloger, in Lexington, ond doing 
nicely. 

E F. Vallondinghom of Nicholson, 
remains ill ot his home there. 

Mr. and Mrs. Guy St Clair were 
called to Roanoke, Va . lost week 
due to the death of his father. 

Mrs. Mildred Clork, Chattanoogo, 
Tenn , spent several doys lost week 
with Mr. ond Mrs Gordon Phillips. 

Supplies from a lorge corrot crop 
ure coming to markets now ond the 
prices will be very good during the 
coming weeks Carrots combine well 
with other plentiful for-rk on d fow 



carrots moke o good snack food for 
children ond grownups 

Southern formers spent $143 mil 
lion each year on autos for farm use 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE - DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 
In-Cor Heater^ 

SAT. ft SUN. - FEB 27-21 

—Double Feature— 

"GREEN MANSIONS" 

(color) 

Audrey Hepburn, Anthony 
Perkins, end Lee J. Coke 

. . . PLUS . . . 

'TROOPER HOOK" 

Joel McCree end 
Borboro Stanwyck 

CARTOON 




Prescriptions A Specialty 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds' of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence b Nicholson 



The Farm 
Bargain Counter 

90 Acres — 6-room old house, 1.5 
tobacco base, '/_ mile off blocktop 
road, Yi mile of bad rood to get 
to it — $6,000. 

130 Acres — Six-room house, four 
barns, clean lead, 2.42 tobocco 
bose, nice pjace to live — $21,000. 
Fishing Camp on Kentucky River, 
near Gratz; 4-room house, needs 
a little finishing on inside yet — 
$3,500. 

225 Acres — Two small four-room 
houses, 3 barns, fixed for Grade 
A milk, 1.65 tobacco bose, 25 
acres hoy, on a blacktop road, 
watered by a lorge creek that 
ain't J2een.__.dty_ since^ Noah, built 
the ark; a little rough but what 
con you expect tor $58 on acre? 
77 Acres — If you want something 
nice here 'tis. 6 room house, base- 
ment, furnace. 3 barns, water 
pressure, located at intersection of 
2 black-top roads on Portland 
Ridge. To settle an estate, base 
1.55, price $25,000. 
80 Acres — 6-room house, combin- 
ation stock ond tobacco barn, .9 
acre base, 3 miles of Williams- 
town, rock road, 1 mile from the 
blacktop, asking $6,000 but will 
fake $5,750. 

73 Vi Acres — 6-room house, large 
born, 5 acres hoy, about 1 acre 
base, 6 acres virgin timber, ond 
priced ot $9,500. 
72 Acres — In Kenton county; 4- 
room house, large born, grade A 
dairy, on blocktop road, running 
water in house, 2 miles from 
Piner, 1.42^bose, $13,500. 
4-Roony>l?ouse, on Vi-ocre lot, 
gardefVTpOt, near church, store, 
in heart of Knoxville, $3,750. 
I've still got the helicopter farm, 
if you wont it. 

NATHAN ELLIOTT 

At Walton Stock Yards, Tuesday 

Phone TAylor 4-2809 

Licensed and Bonded Real Estate 
Broker and Auctioneer 




Shank Half Ham . lb. 39c 
Butt Portion Ham . lb. 49c 



Fancy Stewing Hens . . lb. 39c 

Robin Hood Flour £ 1.79 



Wilson Milk 



limit 



10c 



IGA Ice Cream pt. 19c 



h 



C 



Ch 



.ream v.neese 



Philadelphia 

3-ouncc 




FRESHLIKE CUT GREEN BEANS 4 cans 69c 



FRESHLIKE (REAM STYLE CORN .: .4 cans 69c 



FRESHLIKE GARDEN PEAS 4 cans 69c 



FRESHLIKE CUT SPINACH 4 cans 69c 



Carrots 



l-lb. bag Qq 



IGA Super Market 

Phone HU. 5-7295 - Walton, Ky. 



Thursday, February 25, 1 960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



BAKEWARE SALE! 

Values to 79c each 



Take Your Cfioice 




2f.-66 

AmorictVb favorite bok.war. ii mw 
tp«<iolly prlctd to you can iovo. 
Your ch«lc« of leaf Pom, Coda font, 
n» Plato*, Broilor.. Muffin Pan*, ami 
Cooki. Snoot* . . . Pan« (or ovory 
nood. All fomoui fkcoley flnlih far 
••tier cleaning and b.rt.r cooking. 



Black Dress Oxfords 

Men's Crepe Waffle - Sizes 7 to 12 

SPECIAL 00 J7 
Only #*»** pair 



Plastic Fully Lined Drapes 



Boauiiful 2 color print* with hot 
monlilng lining*. Anorttd paltorni 
and colon with gold print. 27" X 
17" oa. panol, full valanco. 




HALO SHAMPOO 

59c SIZS 

37* 



■ IG SAVINGS 



66/ 



Reg. 1.00 




Ladies' Pedal Pushers 

Spring Maid Braggin Saloon Fabrici, 
Waist, Zlppor tack. Patch Pock.f, 
Astortod Solid Color*. 

SIZFS 10 TO 18 



$144 






PAIR 
Reg. 1.98 




|* Outstanding Ualues 

«VR) I at your 

UVR STORE 




BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



. . . ADDITIONAL . . . 

Want Ads 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES - 6200 
Taylor Mill Rood Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA and RCA Whirlpool deal- 
er Service on all mokes TV and 
radio. Fleetwood 7-5824. tf-7 

HOGS - BEEF, killed by appointment 
We have walk-in cooler. Will cut 
and wrap meat for your freezer. 
Route's Slaughter Houte, Hemp- 
fling Rood. 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway FL 7-2735. tf-7 

i n — .«jp». .- - - -■-,- — i 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
first and only Singer tewing ma- 
chine approved dealer in this part 
of the United States is located In 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-Oni ore used in thjs. 
business We are the only Singer 
deoler authorized and approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing machines 
ond bocked by Singer, in this part 
of the U S Brand new mochines 
by Singer, backed and guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Mochine Co, 
$59 95 We have used mochines 
as low as $39 95 High trade-in 
on- your old mochine, easy terms, 
bonk rates, pay as litte as, $1 25 
per week on new or used mochines. 
Parts and guaranteed repairs on 
oil mokes of mochines. You won't 
have to worry about ports and ser- 
vice when you buy your mochine 
from us You'll be glad you did. 
Covanough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Guard St., Florence, Ky_ Open 
doily, 8:00 to 8:00 ATlontlc 
3-2423 or ATlontlc 3-0773. tf-7 

BURIAL INCREASE now available — 
First time in 9 years. Common- 
wealth Life Insurance Co. . See or 
call Franklin Butler or Ronnie 
Cleek, Wolton, Ky. tf-7 



BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, dains, ditches of 
all kinds; stwer lines cleaned and 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwood 7-2798. tf-7 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel oils, 
diesel oils; serving homes and deal- 
ers; also anti-freeze, tires, and ac- 
cessories. Lloyd Bridges, near Fisk- 
burg, Demossville, Ky. Coll FLeet- 
wood 7-5609. tf-7 

REMODELING or any type of home 
Improvement" — Inside or OuTstde. 
For the best in. aluminum storm 
windows ond doors, coll Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
pendence, Ky., FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-7 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — Call 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731, for 
windows, kitchen cabinets, ond 
built-in appliances; Miami awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse appliances. 

52-37* 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Worm Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas - Oil 

Commercial * Residential 

AIR CONDITIONING 

Furnace Cleaning 

(24-HOUR SERVICE) 
Repoirs On All Mokes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls * 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Rout* 5 • Box 3 18- A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 



AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everone, if driving record 
is good; also full line of fire and 
wind, farm liability, and Blue Cross 
insurance. Specials on life and 
polio policies in our big Southern 
Form Bureau Life Co. John Crigler, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone 912. tf-7 

BE SAFE — Insure your property, live- 
stock, tractors, tools, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind and Lightning 
Insurance Co.. Warsaw, Ky. For 
Go Mot in, Gront ond Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E. Beach, Niagara 
3-2322. tf-7 



RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Main Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday and Saturdayy. FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rifo M. Gruen, owner 
ond operator. Shop air condition- 



ed. 



• ■ 



tf-7 



VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE— On ond 
offer Jury 25, I960, there will be 
no more direct G. I. loons If you 
wont a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber at once as there is now money 
avoiloble for those who apply. We 
will register you and get your 
pnorrty number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act now or 
be sorry later. Herb Rolston Realty, 
Dixie 1 -622 1 , Dixie 1 -6988. 8t-3 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We moke covered 
buttons, belts and buckles, button 
holes, monogroming, complete line 
of yord goods and sewing notions, 
Simplicity patterns in stock, scis- 



sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose ond filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Covanough Singer 
Sewing Center, 1 2 Girord Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Coll ATlontic 3-0773 or 
ATlantic 3-2423. tf-7 

BILLY'S BAIT SHOP— Opens March 
5th. Complete line of rods and 
reels. See us before you buy. 
31 Station Rood, Independence. 

5t-5* 

NOTICE— I will buy horses ond 
ponies or will tell you either. Call 
FL 7-5633. Richard Harney. 

8t-4* 

SINGER, BRAND NEW 1959 model 
— I n or i g in a l fact o ry corton. Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5 00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beautiful 
desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, mokes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Total due is 
$123.18. Guaranteed, Liberal 
trade-in allowance. National Dis- 
count Co. MU 1-1070. tf-7 

DO YOU WANT EMPLOYMENT?— 

Are you willing to work? Positions 
open for all types of people, earn- 
ings depend on ability. You con 
earn from $100.00 per month to 
$1,500.00 per month. For Inter- 
view, call HUdson 5-7204. 4t-7 

MITTS ELECTRIC SERVICE — Light 
and power wiring, new and old 
homes. U. L. H. & P. wire on time. 
AXtel 1-6756. Evenings, call HU 
5-7263. i tf-7 

WINDOW CLEANING SERVICE— 
Wall washing, general cleaning. 
Free estimotes. Elmer K. Schodler, 
FL. 7-2886. 4t-6* 



HOSPITAL, SURGICAL, MEDICAL 
and Doctors Insurance. It may be 
to your advantage to contact us. 
For appointment call Vernor F. 
Lipscomb. FL. 7-5376. 3t-6 



65 North Main St. ' HUdson 5-4495 



Walton, Kentucky 



PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or cutting, arc welding. 
Losey's Service Station, Wolton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7291. tf-7 

SANITATION SERVICE— Septic tanks, 
sewer lines, and cesspools cleaned. 
Rich Glenn, FL 7-2938, or Don 
Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-7 

FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning and re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641. tf-7 

YARD GOODS — We have o complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, ond 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could want for your sewing needs. 
Covanough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
doily, 8:00 to 8:00. Coll ATlantic 
3-2423 or ATlantic 3-0773. tf-7 

PAPER HANGING ond PAINTING— 
Free estimates, samples shown in 
your home. Ed Rouse. FLeetwood 
7-273.5, OLdfield 4-3467. rt-7 

BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
availoble at all times. You choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, coll Robert 
Jockson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-7 

OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Vi mile East of LLL Highway, on 
Hempfling Road, Atwood, Ky. By 
oppointment. Open every week 
day, except Monday. Ladies' hair 

"". styling - . Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor. FL 7-2605. tf-7 

WIND INSURANCE— Our specialty. 

* Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age Is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to match your fire 
coverage. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912. tf-7 



SPECIAL PRICES on wire fence ond 
barb wire. Readnour, Coal & Feed, 
Walton, Ky. HUdson 5-4504. tf-7 

CUSTOM FEED grinding and mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, and farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Farm Supply, Wolton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7100. tf-7 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS — Welding 
ond fabricating. Septic, oil and 
water tanks. Portable welding, 
ornomentol iron, all metal stair- 
ways. FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-7 

DUNCAN QUALITY TOBACCO SEED 
No substitute for quality. DeKalb 
seed com, Dekalb sorguhm, De- 
Kolb chicks. What you sow, that 
you will reap. Joseph Neumeister, 
Wolton, Ky. 4f-5* 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
coal prices are the lowest. Read- 
nour Coal ond Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4504. tf-7 

NECCHI SEWING MACHINE— In A-l 
condition. Equipped to zig zog, 
buttonhole, mend, monogram, etc. 
Guaranteed. Must sacrifice. $44. 
Terms con be arranged. Trade-ins 
occepted. Coll HUdson 4-2481. 
E. H. Co. lt-8 

OFFERED BY LANE REALTY— Four- 
room modern house, full basement, 
oil furnace, 200-gollon oil tonk in 
basement, Vi -acre lot, fruit trees, 
grill in bock yord, 2-car garage 
partially floored upstairs; transfer- 
able Gl loan at 4Vi% interest; 
located at 57 High St., Walton. 
Call Mrs. Lois Young, JUniper . 
1-3952 ' lt-8 

USED CATr3ALT— 1955 Chevrolet 
4-door two-tone special, $670; 
1954 Ford pickup, $500;* 1952 
Buicks and Pontiacs, $235 ond 
$335 each, 1950 Chevrolets and 
Ford 2-doors, $125 and $240 
each; 1950 to 1953 Chevrolets, 
Dodges and various other cars ot 
big savings. Violett Motor Soles, 
Ky. Route 17, Independence, Ky. 

lt-8 



FOR RENT- 

FOR RENT — 5-room house, near Ver- 
ona, on Route 16. Floyd Chapman, 
Verono, Ky. 4t-6* 

FOR RENT OR SALE — House, 4- 
rooms, basement, furnace, water 
under pressure, garden. Phone 
Hudson 5-4216. Floyd Colston. 4t* 

FOR RENT — Four-room house, large 
garden, use of horse and tools, 
milk from fresh cow, plenty fire- 
wood, mail service, school bus; 
part of rent con be worked; white 
or colored, would prefer older 
couple with income or couple with 
not more than three children. 
Urban Gunning. FL 7-2936. lt-7* 

FOR RENT — 40' house trailer; two 
bedrooms, bath, living room and 
kitchen combination. Inquire at 
36 North Main St., Walton, or 
call HUdson 5-4408. 2t-8 



WANTED— Will do washing, ironing, 
ond house clean by day. Mrs. 
Noma Sparks, Route 1, Verona, 
Ky. » 4t-5* 

WANTED — Baby sitting, eight-hour 
period or shorter; Independence 
vicinity. FLeetwood 7-5573. 2t-7 

HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED — 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, olso small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We have veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loans. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We also need larger stock 
and tobacco farms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1-6988. 8t-3 



FOR SALE- 



WANTED 



WANTED — Experienced farmer wants 
to rent farm on share basis; milk 
some cows and raise tobacco. Phone 
HUdson 5-4421. 2t-7* 



WANTED — Antiques all kinds; old 
cars, before 1 935; old car lights; 
model A and T parts; guns, dishes, 
furniture, lamps. John Gault, Wal- 
ton. Phone HUdson 5-4637. 4t-5* 

WANTED — Boby sitting or core of 
sick during the day. Elizabeth 
Thompson, Beaver Road, Walton. 
HUdson 5-4337. 2t-8* 

WANTED— Will do inside- ond -out- 
side decorating, carpentry, electri- 
cal work, etc. $1.50 per hour in- 
side, $1.25 per hour inside. Virgil 
Wright, 24 High School Court, 
Walton, Ky. 2t-8* 

WANTED — Responsible part, to toke 
over low monthly poymenrs on a 
spinet piano. Can be seen locally. 
Write Credit Manager, P. 0. Box 
215, Shelbyville, Ind. 4t-7* 



FOR SALE — Eclipse Wasp chain sow, 
nearly new. Telephone FLeetwood 
7-2587. lt-8* 

FOR SALE — Beautiful 5-room ranch 
type Permostone house, garage ot- 
toched. M. C. Racey, 33 High 
School Court, Walton. Call HUdson 
5-7275. Owner leaving city. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — To be moved, house of 
2Vi rooms, 24 'x8', new gas heat- 
er, storm doors, built-in beds, 
reasonable. George Code, Tanner's 
Lane, Florence, Ky. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Timothy and lespedeza 
hay, mixed. George Code, Route 
2, Walton, Ky. lt-8* 

FOR SALE — White formal, size 16, 
worn three times. Georgia Brooks, 
Beaver Road, Walton. Call HUd- 
son 5-4409. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — Two business lots, LLL 
Highway and Oby Drive, 100-170; 
hay for sale; for rent, about one 
acre tobacco bose: Alois Obermeier, 
Independence, Ky., Route 1. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — 1940 Ford. George 
Code, Route 2, Walton. lt-8* 




Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 25, I960 



WANT ADS 



FOk SALE — Building lot, obout Vi 
acre, well located, 1 mile from 
Morning View, on Rich Road. No 
reasonable offer refused. Call Mrs. 
Joan Eddins, HUdson 5-4456. 

2t-8* 

FOR SALE — New 6-room house, com- 
pletely modern, full basement; lo- 
cated on Decoursey Highway, at 
Visalia, Ky. Phone owner, FLeet- 
wood 7-3041 for appointment. 

2t-7* 

FOR SALE — Set of 2-way land plows 
for Formall Super A troctor; olso 
5' lift disc for above tractor, used 
very little, same as new. William 
R. Brown, Rich Road (Piner), 
Morning View, Ky. FLeetwood 

— 7-5172 o i 7-28 6 5. 



FOR SALE — 1 Vi ton Ford Dump 
Truck. Reodnour Coal and Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone HU. 5-4$04. 

tf 

FOR SALE — 4 Holstein Heifers, 16 
and 1 7 months old. Frank Penick, 
R. 1, Jones Road, Walton. Phone 
FL 7-5619. lt-8* 



FOR RENT 



FOR RENT — 3 room cottage and bath 
stoker furnace, *tiot and cold water. 
Located on Wolton-Nicholson Rd., 
Walton. Mrs. Omer Speagle. 2t-8* 

FOR RENT — 4-room house with both, 
gas furnace and garage. Banklick 
Stotion Road, l mile from Indep- 
endence. $50 per month. Phone 
FL 7-7838. H-8 

FOR RENT — 4 room modern house, 
at Richwood, Ky., Route 25: Call 
HU. 5-4225. lt-8* 



Ben Blythe of Latonia, called on 
Mrs. J. L. Hendrix, Monday. 

Mrs. Ida Gibson of Independence, 
Mo., has been visiting Mrs. Jennie 
Pittman ond Mrs. Anna Steele. 

Johnnie Roy Noel spent the week- 
end wrt+i Norman Holly. 

Jim Webster spent Saturday with 
his brother, Dave Webster, and Mrs. 
Webster. 

Charlie Skirvin, Dennis Noel ond 
George Skirvin attended a demon- 
stration and show of the John Deere 
farm mochinery at Owenton, Wed- 
nesday. 

Little Miss Anita Broshear spent 
from Friday until Sunday with her 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Robert 
Brasheor, and family. 

Wallace Hon spent Wednesday 
with his brother, Alva Hon, and Mrs 
Hon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lewis and son 
and Garland Lewis called on Mr. and 
Mrs. George Skirvin, Saturday night. 

Mrs. W. W. Spoulding ond little 



Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Webster ond 
Anita spent Monday afternoon with 
Mrs. D R. Chapman and Mrs. Vevie 
Webster of Verona. 

Mr and Mrs. Carl Bran and little 
son of Covington, spent Mondoy with 
Mr. ond Mrs. Red Thomas ond 
daughter. 

Mrs Media Hendren visited Mr. 
and Mrs. Dewey Odor ond Ralph, 
Sunday and attended the Walls 
golden wedding celebration ot Ten 
Mile Church. 



NICHOLSON 



FOR SALE— 1951 2-door Chevrolet, 
good tires, new battery, new dis- 
tributor, good condition, $225.00. 
Mark Meadows, Walton Advertiser, 
Walton, Ky. HU 5-4962. tf 

FOR SALE — House full of furniture, 
including Maytag washer, baby 
bed, high chair, and blonde double 
bed, complete. Gray, Box 1 99A, 
Decoursey Pike." Phone JUniper 
1-7625. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — 100-acfe farm, equipped 
for Grade A dairy, 4-room house, 
necessary buildings, 1.35 acres to- 
bacco base; $7,750, $1,000 down 
and $1,000 per year. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5152. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Used Dodge pickup 
truck, in good condition. Dunn's 
Gulf Service Stotion, South Main 
Street, Wolton. 2t-8 



i^ WANTED. 



Mr. and Mrs Harry Fisk enter- 
toned the following for six o'clock 
dinner, Thursday: Neuman Armstrong, 
Flora Summey, Mr. ond Mrs. Fred 
Fisk and Ronnie Ryon. It was Mrs. 
Fisk's birthday. 

Mr and Mrs. Forrest Popp ore 
g r an d d aught e r, — An i ta B ros heor , co l l * r e j o ic i n g ov er t h e orn » o l* of a grand 



Mr and Mrs. George Roberts en- 
tertained with a birthdoy party for 
their son, Donnie, on his tenth birth- 
day. Those present were Jimmie 
Holbrook, Kenneth Heme, Gory 
Humphrey, Danny Stone, Randy 
Middleton, Mrs. Betty Stephens, Mrs 
Butler Alexander, Geraldme ond 
Madeline Roberts. Games were play- 
ed and ice cream and cake were 
served. After the party oil the boys 
attended a boll game at Crittenden 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hitch of 
Erlqnger, spent Sunday with his 
mother, Mrs. Bertha Hitch 

Mr. ond Mrs. Henry Miller ond 
family of Blanchester, Ohio, spent 
the weekend with his mother, Mrs 
Minnie Miller, 

■" Wilford Bollard, who has been 
suffering with a broken foot, hod 
the cast removed Saturday and is 
now able to walk without his 
crutches 

J. T. Cook remains quite ill, ond 
Mrs. Anna Menefee and Mrs Joe 
Co lli ns or e no better. ■ 



Mrs. Claude Samuels and Miss 
Jean Martin of Fort Mitchell, at- 
tended the funeral of Mrs. Collie 
McClure, Wednesday. a 

To Sell Easter Flowers 

The Bykoto Class of the Wolton 
Christian Church will ogoin be selling 
Easter flowers. There will be an assort- 
ment of potted plants and corsages. 
Watch for more details. 

New Bethel WMS Meets 

The W M S of New Bethel Bap- 
list Church, Verono, held its regular 
monthly meeting in the home of Mrs 
Rose Hamilton with^ 1 8 members, one 
visitor, Mrs Mog Chopmon, ond one 
new member, Mrs Beo Webster, in 
attendance 

An interesting program on Panomo 
wos presented with various members 
taking part, and under the capable 
leadership of Mrs Homilton After 
the business session a del'ghtful 
l uncheon wo s se rv e d b y the h o t te st 



WANTED — Home nursing or baby 
sitting. Mrs. Sam Simmons, Stur- 
geon Apt., Walton, Ky. lt-8 

WANTED — Good walnut, cherry and 
white oak timber, any ommount. 
Can pay top prices. Buying for 
veneer company in Louisville. Stan 
Sallee, Walton. FL. 7-5441. 8t-8 



LOST- 




THIS POWERFUL 
BRAND-NEW 



MODEL 805-B 



39 



88 



MFC'S < 
OilG. ? 

Complete with 7 -piece 
set of cleaning tool* 

— Easy Terms Available — 

Hagedorn and Sons 

.Incorporated 
8S4 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, Ky. 
ATlontic 2-2020 Dixie 1-5233 



LOST — 5 head cattle, some black and 
some red, last seen on lower end 
of Kline Rood. Verner Colston, coll 
FL. J-2531. lt-8* 

Miscellaneous 

BRYCE, THE BARBER— 5983 Toylor 
Mill Rood. Open Monday through 
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. TwO ( 
barbers on duty. tf 

NOTICE — I wish to announce that I 
am not connected in any way with 
the Hall Dry Cleaners, Independ- 
ence, Ky. Robert H. Hall. 4t-8* 



RADIO SERVICE — Horvey Hughes, 
Verono, Ky. Phone Nl. 3-3386. 

4t-8* 



NAPOLEON 



Mr». Virgie Atho. Editor— Nl. 3-2744 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wolls celebrat- 
ed their 50th wedding anniversary 
ot Ten Mile Church, Sunday, but 
due to the bad weather conditions 
and sickness, there weren't as many 
present as were expected. "Although 
Mr. and Mrs. Walls received many 
nice and useful gifts,' and ot the noon 
hour a lovely dinner was enjoyed by 
all, and everyone had a nice time, 
and left wishing Mr. and Mrs. Walls 
many more happy years together. 

Mr. and Mrs. Schak Webster of 
Lagrange, were the Thursday guests 
of his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Dave 
Webster. __. ; 

Mr. ond Mrs. Kenneth Masters and 
children, Mrs. Emmett Masters, and 
father, Mr. Coats, were business vis- 
itors in Richmond, Ky., Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ross Chapman spent 
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs 
Jennie Pittman and Mrs. Anna Steele 

Jimmie Holly spent the weekend 
with,, Billy Rea of Warsaw. 



NEON SIGH SERVICE 

Neon Plastic and Painted - Built and Erected 
— Get My Prices Before You Buy — 

JOS. G. PARKS 

Route 1, Box 240 South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

Phone FLeetwood 7-5475 



FARMS 



214 ACRES — 6-room house, 3 borns, 1.95 base, located in Boone 

county, short distance off Route 42, good hill form, has been well 

taken care of — price $24,500.00. 

93 ACRES — Kenton county, approximately 1 mile off LLL Highway, 

on good blacktop road, 4-room house, large barn, buildings, good fence, 

plenty nice ridge land, .9 base — priced cheap, $10,000.00. 

4.55 ACRES — 3-bedroom modern home, garage, chicken house, on 

State Highway; will trade for rental property (two apartments or more) 

— price $11,000.00. 

: HOUSES : 

Florence, Ky. — One floor, no basement, 5 rooms and bath, attached 
garage, utility room, fireploce, aluminum awnings, storm doors and 
windows, on new concrete street, city bus ot door — $13,500.00. 
Highway "42 — 4-room cottage, aluminum siding — priced at $4,400.00. 
2'/i Acres, Business, Large Building — Approximately 500' On State 
Highway, first floor store room, furnace room, large kitchen, 5 rooms 
and bath on first floor, 3 rooms on second, double garage with room 
for 3-room opartment, all stock ond fixtures — $25,000.00. Will trade 
for farm or city property. 

Need Listing* of all kinds of property. I hove sold more preporty ..in 
January of. 1960 than I have ever sold before in the month of Jan- 
uary since I have been in the real estate business. Am about sold out. 
If you wont to sell your property, give me o coll, ond -we'M get the 
job done. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 
7434 U. S. HIGHWAY 42 at SCOTT DRIVE, FLORENCE, KENTUCKY 

PHONE: ATLANTIC 3-1481 



ed on Mrs.' Raymond Riffitt of War- 
saw, Monday. . . 

W. E. Lillard was in LouisviMe, 
Saturday to see his brother, Noble 
Lillard, who has been very ill. We 
wish Mr. Lillard a speedy recovery. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Hargis Banto, Jr. 
and son, Ricky, were Saturday night 
guests of his parents, Mr. ond Mrs. 
H. H Banto. 

Wallace Hon spent lost Saturday 
night with Mr. ond Mrs. Tommy 
Johns and family of Worsaw. 

We ore sorry to hear Mrs. Bud 
Epperson is still in Owenton Hospital. 
We wish her on early recovery. 

Mr. ond Mrs. W. E. Lillard called 
on his brother, Mr. ond Mrs. Mono 
Lillard ond family of Florence, Sun- 
day. 

Mrs. Shelby J. Banta was the Fri- 
day dinner guest of Mr. ofid Mrs. 
Joe Henage of Florence. 

We ore sorry to hear of Bernard 
W. Spaulding being in the hospitol. 
We wish him a speedy recovery. * 

Mr. and Mrs. Redford Thomas, Jr. 
ond children spent Sunday with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Redford 
Thomas, and Mary Louise. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Arthur Wayne Har- 
rison called on Mrs. Harrison's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, of 
Worsaw, Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Virgie Atha, Mrs Shelby 
Banta ond Rickey spent Tuesday 
with Mrs. Dallas Morksberryy of 
Wolton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jim Peoce ond child- 
ren spent lost Saturday with Mr. ond 
Mrs. Jock Peoce and family. 
. Mrs. Anna C Steele had the mis- 
fortune to sprain her ankle one day 
lost week. We wish her a rapid re- 
covery. Mrs Steeje hos been very 
unlucky the past few months, as she 
hos just recovered from a broken 
arm. 

Miss Brenda Noel called on Mrs. 
Glenda Brasheor, Friday ofternoon.- 

Mr. and' Mrs. G. H. Webster ond 
Glenda were shopping in Covington, 
Saturday. 

Mrs. Warren Leary and children 
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. 
and Mjrs. Kejly jOryrfori. 



son, born to Mr. and Mrs. Bobby 
Meisingschlaget..^.. ■ 

Ed Armstrong is able to be out 
after being confined to his home 
for a few days. 

Vemont Rankin has returned home 
after spending two months in Florida. 

Mrs Rochel Ferrol, who has been 
sick, is much better at this time 

Little Brendo Goodridge spent the 
weekend with her grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry Fisk 

Mrs. Flora Summey had a tele- 
phone call from Phoenix, Ariz , that 
Riley Summey passed owoy February 
20. Mr. Summey hod mode his home 
in Phoenix for 1 5 years. He wos 
bom and reared in this community, 
He leoves his wife, Iva; a son, R C 
Summey, ond a daughter, Mrs. 
Mildred Boluss, of Albuquerque, N 
M. He was a brother of the late 
Wm H Summey. 

Mr and Mrs Leslie Wogner enter- 
toned Neumon Armstrong and Floro 
Summey with o six o'clock dinner 
on S iturday 

Wt welcome to our neighborhood 
Rev and Mrs. Maners. 

Mr. and Mrs Will Saylor spent 
Sunday with Neumon Armstrong ond 
sister. Flora Summey. 

Friends of Mrs Edna Konnody are 
sorry to hec of her Occident She 
is a patient in St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Miss Jonet Fisk of Eastern- State 
College, Richmond, Ky., spent the 
weekend here with her porents, Mr 
and Mrs Harry Fisk. 




Prescriptions A Specialty 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



CRITTENDEN 



Mrs. W. Cooke. Editor— TA 4-2711 

Mrs Minnie Miller, who has been 
visiting her brother, Mr. McGee, in 
Covington, for several weeks, re- 
turned home Soturday. 

Mrs Verna Peebles of Brachf, 
spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs 
Wolfer Cook. 

Mrs. Thelma Vest of Dry Ridge, 
was visiting her father, Butler Alex- 
ander, Sunday : [ 




Savings AM Up Faster Hera! 

Savings accounts in our association 
grow more quickly because we regularly add 
an extra-big dividend! This is plus money 
. . . money that is earned by merely placing 
your savings here for sofe-keeping. It's that 
easy. Open on account! 

ROSEDALE FEDERAL 

SAVINGS i LOU ASSOCIATION 

CarsHse ass' tsstssrs Ars., CsvlicHs 

Anficlpor.J Dividend 4 %, Per Aimym 
Effective Jon. t, I960; Poyo'blc June 30. I960 




* 




TONI TODD 



•S ton In Ol AMOUR 
ond THIS WEEK Mofaslnes 



Spring Is Coming 

Spring Style Show 

Presented By 

Wa-Na Woman's Club and Walton Depl. Store 

Refreshments - Door Prize 

Monday, March 7 (8:00 P. M.) Walton School 

Stop By and See Our Exclusive Line Of 

Toni Todd and Vicki Vaughn Dresses only 9.95 

Gossard Girdles _ - — .... ~~ _ 495 

Mac Shore and Laura Mae Blouses 2.98 up 

Exquisite Bras 1 50 up . 

: Men's and Boys' Sports Wear : *--■ 

HARDWARE 

< 

Complete Line of Blue Grass Tools . . . McCullough's Lawn 
Seed . . . Rickard's Tobacco Seed . . . Tobacco Canvas. 



COMPATIBLE TRAVELLINO COMPANION. Here, 

there, anywhere! Be active and attractive in your collec- 
tor's item— Toni Todd's action-backed shirt-dress." Its con- 
vertible collar, briskly cuffed sleeves, freedom-fling cluster 
pleated skirt are styled with deliberate simplicity to empha- 
size the fabric's rich beauty. Fuller's "Jacquaton", textured 
woven cotton tapestry motif. Washable, crease-resistant. 
Black, brown, blue, red or green with white. Sizes 10 to 20; 
12K to 22H. mT m LOOK IS MM 9 95 



Walton Hardware 
And Dry Goods 



CLIFF RYAN, OWNER 



PHONE HUDSON 5-4000 



v 



Thursday, February 25, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



OAK RIDGE 



ShirUr Tollent. Editor — FL. 7-6881 

Mrs. Eugene Tomhn is leaving on 
Thursday for Washington, D Ck to 
visit her son, Robert Tomlin. "' -, 

Mr. Henry Kelly will celebroj^lhis 
88th Birthdoy on February 29. He 
has not been feeling well this week, 
but we hope he is better ond able to 
enjoy his brthday. Being born on Leop 
Year, he can only celebrate every 
fourth year. 

Mr. Henry Bindel wos rushed to 
Booth Hospital last Saturday ond re- 
mains in very critical condition. He 
would love to receive some cards. 

The Toylor Mill Church of God is 
holding revival services each night 
until February 26th. The evangelist 
has delivered some very inspiring mes- 
sages, ond they would like to invite 
everyone to attend. 



on March 31. She has the price list 
for the lamps that are available and 
all the members were urged to parti- 
cipate in the workshop. After lunch 
Mrs. Chester Tallent presided at the 
business session. Mrs. T. B. Renaker 
acted as secretary in the absence of 
Mrs. Love, who was unable to attend 
because of the heavy snowfall that 
morning. Others present were Mrs. 
Chester Barton, Mrs. Leo Krout, Mrs. 
Kenneth Galloway, Mrs. Edith "Piper, 
Mrs.' Joseph Flock and Mrs. Arthur 
Kupgerle. 

Administratrix Notice — 

Notice is hereby given that Marie 
Berkshire has been appointed Admin- 
istratrix of the estote of Willis Berk- 
shire by the Boone County Court. 

All persons indebted to soid estate, 
please come forward ond settle. Any 
person having a claim against said 
estote shall present same, verified 
according to low, to the undersigned 
Administratrix at the designated ad- 



The Oak Ridge Homemokers Club 
met last Tuesday at the home of Mm. 
Edward Rust. Mrs Kenneth Blake ond 
Mrs. Charles Asch gave a lesson on 
the moking of draperies. They showed 
samples of various kinds of drapery 
material ond stressed the importance 
of motching the pottern in the mat- 
erial. Mrs. Blake passed oround a 
book showing samples of many new 
weaves In fiberglass material, that 
arm now available Fiberglass is hard 
to sew on, but If Is very simple to 
loundry, needs no ironing, does not 
shrink, ond is completely colorfost. 
Rayon draperies will contract ond 
■stetch according to the temperature 
in the room, for instance, on o hot 
day they will be two or three inches 
longer thon they will be on a cold day. 

Mrs. Henry Godman has arronged 
for a lomp making workshop at the 
Cincinnati Gas ond Electric Company 



dress. 

MARIE BERKSHIRE, Walton, Ky. 
Administratrix of the Estate 
of Willis Berkshire 3t-8 

Cord of Thanks — 

We wish to take this means to 
thank our friends, relotives ond neigh- 
bors for the many octs of kindness 
shown us during the illness ond death 
of our sister, Mollie Johnson. 

We wont to thonk Fother Voter for 
his kindness, the Sisters, choir, ser- 
vers, the ones that prepared the 
church, those that gave flowers ond 
Spiritual bouquets, Dr. Huey ond the 
Hamilton Service. Also the many that 
visited the funeral home, attended the 
funeral ond sent us cords. Anyone 
who helped or offered to help will ol- 
woys be remembered. 

JOHANNA CARR and 

TOM CARR. lt-8* 



SPECIAL: Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 



7.50 Permonents 

8.50 Permonents 

10.00 Permonents 

12.50 Permonents 



6.50 

7.50 

8.50 

10.00 



ELOISE BEAUTY SALON 

HUDSON 5-7292 





0| makes everyone 
happy 11 

O 



\fikter 




% 



.ijiiMi ■ijijl 



No waiting... no inconvenience... 

An ELECTRIC Water Heater* will pro- 
vide enough for everyone's bath . . .even 
after a big laundry or dishwashing. 

And an automatic ELECTRIC Water 
Heater is the least expensive, cleanest, 
safest water heating method available 
...out beyond the city gas mains. 

A tabletop or round ELECTRIC Water 
Heater can be conveniently installed... 
without vent or flue... in your kitchen, 
laundry . . , even in a closet. 

See your plumber or appliance dealer. 




4y iiviitm* 



^crmzt^ 



The Union Light, Heat and Power Company 



HALF-PAST TEEN 




Returns Home 

Wolloce Grubbs, of Wblton, who 
-underwent on operation in Holmes 
Hospitol, Cincinnati, recently, return- 
ed home Sunday ond is doing nicely. 
Wallace really appreciated all the 
kindnesses shown during his stay in 
hospital. 

Utopia Clulvto Meet 

The Boone County Utopia Club will 
hold it's regular monthly meeting on 



Thursday evening, Feb. 25, at 8:00 
p. m. at the Extension Office. 

Mr. J. R. Kimber, Manager of the 
Cincinnati Livestock Producers Asso- 
ciation, will discuss with the group the 
organization ond operation of hi* 
assiciation. This meeting is one of a 
series in the study of agricultural co- 
operatives. All Utipia members are 
urged to take part in this study. 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Notice to Contractors — 

Bids will be received at the Walton- 
Verona Superintendent's office on or 
before March 18, 1960, to build a 
fire exit in the Verono School cofe- 
teria. 

The exit will consist of cutting 
through the wall below a 3-foot win- 
dow and building about 6 concrete 
steps 44 inches wide with poured 
concrete walls, a wooden door 34 
inches wide by 6 foot, 8 inches high 
with panic hardware. 

The pit u to have a shelter roof 
and a drain in the bottom for future 
use. 

More information may be secured 
ot the Superintendent's office. The 
Board reserves the right to reject any 
or all bids. 

.EUGENE ROBINSON, 
Secretary of Education, 
3t-8 Walton -Verona School Board. 

Note of Thanks — 

We would like to express our ap- 
preciation to Judge Brugh for relin- 
quishing City Hall on Wednesday 
evening so that the First Aid Classes 
con be conducted there. 

WALTON FIREMEN ond. 
AUXILIARY. lt-8 



SlaHordsburg ] 



Mrs. J. A; Keener — FL 7-5018 

Marked by quiet elegance and 
simplicity wos the wedding of Miss 
Joyce Anita Cooper ond Mr. James 
Stidhom ot the Staffordsburg Meth- 
odist Church, Saturday, February 20 
at 3:00 p. m. The pastor. Rev. J. 
W. Parish, officiated. A reception 
followed in the dining room of the 
church. We wish for them every 
good gift which Heaven con bestow. 

Miss Helen Richardson had as 
dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dawson Bollinger, Howard Noel and 
Woody Armstrong. 

Mrs. Roy Mills and" son, Michael, 
ond Mrs Carsee Brinkley ond son, 
Robert, visited their sons, David Mills 
ond Lathen Brinkley, at Fort Knox, 
one Sunday recently. 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Wharton and 
children were guests of relotives here 
over the weekend. 

We found much of interest in the 
article In the Post and Times Star 
on Saturday. The heading was "Don 
Beard Trail Hike to Precede Dedi- 
cation." Much of the troil is fa- 
miliar to me but I hod to talk to 
an'blder person to verify some po'ints 
We should give a little more atten- 
tion to doto of this kind or future 
generations will miss much. 



The 



to I lest solid-concrete monu- 
ment in the U. S. stands at the 
birthplace of Jefferson Davis in Todd 
County, Ky. A state park takes in a 
surrounding area of 25 acres. 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 
Accurately Filled. Broken 
Lenses Reploced. Expert 
' Optical Repairing. 

122 Pike St., Covington 

- HEmlock 1-1992 



WHITES TOWER 



Mr*. Ralph Howard — FL 7-5858 

Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Vinson are 
rejoicing at their home over the ar- 
rival of o baby boy, born February 
' 1 6, weighing six pounds, 1 ounces. 
We extend congratulations 

Mary Nortbcurt has been released 
from the hospital and, with the help 
of crutches, is doing very nicely at 
her home on Faye Drive. 

Due to the slick roads there have 
been several mishops, none serious. 
Shorty Porrett slid off the rood Fri- 
day night on his way home from 
work and knocked down two mail- 
boxes, but no damage was done to 
his car and no one wos hurt. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



ADMINISTRATOR'S 

SALE 

In order to settle the estate of Mr*. Lora Cox, I will sell at auction 
at the farm on Portland Ridge, 4Vi miles West of Kentucky 17, and 
4 mile* East of Knoxville, and near the Portland School, on 

Saturday, February 27 

BEGINNING AT 10:00 A. M. 

The following: Team of aged work horses, wood-wheel wagon with 
box bed and hay frame, iron-wheel all-metal wagon (auto steering 
type), 2 disc harrows, McCormick No. 9 mower, McCormick No. 7 
mower, good hay rake, 2 old hay rakes, double-A harrow, Syracuse 
hillside plow with steel beam, Vulcan hillside plow, rastus plow, double 
shovel and lay-off plow, pair electric sheep shearers, poir scales almost 
new, girl's bicycle, lard kettle, lard press, wire stretchers, log chains, 
hoes, forks, etc. 

HOUSEHOLD and ANTIQUES: 2-piece Iving room suite (good one), 
Frigidaire refrigerator (late model), Super Flame 2-burner oil heater 
with fan (late model), washing machine, bottle gas stove, Florence cool 
heater, glass-door safe, kitchen cabinet, kitchen table and chairs, chest 
of drawers, library table, stand table, bookcase, 2 dressers, bureau, 
lots of straight chairs and rocking chairs, electric lamps, lot of dishes 
(some antique), 2 Ray-0 lamps, electric churn, old time quilting frames, 
hook rug frame, old stone jars, porch furniture, television, small radio, 
kitchen clock, and lots of other small items. 

—LUNCH ON GROUNDS— 

T. M. COX, Administrator 

PHONE: GREENWOOD 2-7737 

NATHAN ELLIOTT, Auctioneer 



PHONE: TAYLOR 4-2809 



AUCTION 

Holstein Dairy Herd and Tools 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Elliott have sold their farm and will sell their dairy herd of 
fine holstein cows on Green Road, just off Walton-Nicholson Road in Kenton Co., 

Saturday, March 5th 

BEGINNING AT 10:30 A. M. 

90 head of Holstein cows and heifers, 2 registered bulls, 1 pony, tools and feed, 
5 sows and 35 pigs. 25 of these cows averaged over T 0,000 lbs. of milk a year, and 
the rest are heifers with first calves, milking extra good — alt cows will freshen in 
August and September, and all cows giving a large flow of milk now. Cows were 
tested February 19, 1960, and can be seen any time. 4 registered heifers, to be 
fresh in September; 15 Holstein heifers, to be fresh in September; 1 Holstein heifer 
to be fresh in June; 7 Holstein heifers, 14 months old; 9 Holstein heifers, 1 year 
old; 7 Holstein heifers, from 1 to 2 months old. Start selling cows at 12:30. Bulls 
are from a high grade of cows. 

TOOLTrT. H. corn binderwlfh p^weTTake-of f , ensilage cutter, riding cultivator 
(horse drawn), John Deere 32' elevator, ensilage wagon, 2,500-gal. water tank, 375- 
gal. bulk milk tank, hot water tank, Surge milker, 2 DeLaval milkers, 1 DeLaval 
milk pump, 2 water vats, 2 sheep racks, lot of other tools; I. H. 57-130 tractor with 
mower and plow, first, second and third cutting of aflalfa ond mixed hay (over 
2,000 lbs.), and some com. 

Lunch Served by Independence Firemen's Auxiliary 

Mr. & Mrs. Alvin Elliott 



Sale Conducted By 

Walton Real Estate & Auction Co. 

Harry F. Johnson and Nathan Elliott, Auctioneers - Bill Wolterman, Clerk 

(Not Responsible For Accidents) 



Page Six 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 25, 1960 






(Chambers 8c (irubb» 




<£ff*r Jtarrj Jffarilttg 



for a 



Complete anb ^emrftful ^ertotce 

Main & Alta Vista Walton, Kentucky 

Phone: HUdson 5-4352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton County fdr 64 "Years" — Adequate Reserves 

Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 

Writing FIRE, WIND and EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 

You Want Up to 75% of Hie Value of the Building. 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



We Moke Loans On Home Appliances, Televisions, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages. 



ffl«HM»|||| 

You will find a lot of 

future happiness in an 

insured savings account 



The liberal 
earnings we 
pay will make 
saving here 
worth while. 



Protection 
'or your 



INSURED 



ft&STtEDEPAL 

Savings etLoan Association 



501-503 Main Street 
36th & Decoursey 
213-223 Dixie Highway 



Covington, Ky. 
Latonia, Ky. 
Elsmere, Ky. 



-ALL OFFICES OPEN DAILY- 




Office Phone 

Cottle Yards 

Root. W. Cross _ 
Harvey Schneider 



THE NORMS BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 

A Live Wire ond Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none! We 
ore strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country/We 
— hope y ra —wifH cv ent uol ry^hfp- to 

_ Klrby 1-5062 US " Why "" n0w? 

_ Klrby 1-5063 _ , « _ 

_t Klrby 1-3345 Reference: Ask the Fir* 

BRamble 1-6876 Man You Meet 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 

W. RALPH i ■ 

I Courteous 

I Dependable 2* 

I Reasonable Service 



PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

7205 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 





Bible Material: Acts 21:17 through 22-29. 
Devotional Heading: I Peter 4:12-19. 



Good Soldiers 



Lesson for February 28, 1960 




MAYBE too much is said about 
the peace and joy of the Chris- 
tian life. Peace and joy there are, 
to be sure; but hearing about noth- 
ing else may give interested per- 
sons the notion that being a Chris- 
tian is just like floating on your 
back in a sunlit swimming pool, 
naif asleep. On 
the contrary, the 
Christian life Is 
more like a swim 
across the Eng- 
lish channel, 
fighting current, 
waves, cold and 
hunger. If you're 
not prepared to 
swim against the 
tide, you'll never "Dr. Foreman 
make it. Saint Paul more than once 
used language about the Christian 
life that make it sound like a fight. 
He compares it to a race (2 Tim. 
4:7), to a boxing match (same 
verse), to a wrestling match (Eph. 
6:12), to a war (Eph. 6:10f), to a 
battle with wild beasts (1 Cor. 
15:32). He urges his young friend 
Timothy, who was a bit of a 
mother's-boy, to take his share of 
suffering like a good soldier of 
Jesus. 

Wbtrt tht Fight Starts 

If this world were the kind of 
place that would give no trouble 
at all to a real Christian, it would 
not be the world that needed to be 
"saved." It is precisely because the 
world does not welcome 100% 
Christiana that it did not welcome 
Jesus; it is definitely the hostility 
of the world that brought Christ 
here to endure the Cross. 

Jesus did not pro around picking 
on the world, and the Christian has 
no business picking on it. either. 
The way to be a good soldier of 
Jesus is not, usually, to start firing 
at will. There is enough fighting to 
be done without picking fights 

Consider the story of Paul's ar- 
rest at Jerusalem Tt wasn't exactly 

tective custody to keep from being 
beaten to death by a lynching-bent 
mob. What caused the uproar? 
Slander caused it, for one thing; 
Paul was accused of sacrilege, de- 
filing the Holy Place, which he had 
not, done at all. Prejudice caused 
it, including race prejudice; Paul 
was accused, truthfully enough, of 
being friendly with Gentiles. There 
were other factors, but already we 
can see the kind of cause that can 
always be found back of opposition 
to Christians: Accusations of which 
Paul was innocent, and hatred of 
the very thing he did that was 
good. The Christian will at times 
be misunderstood, but even when 
he is fully understood he still may 
be a target for broken bottles. 

Enduring 

There is one very important dif- 
ference between Christian "war- 
fare" and literal war as carried on 
in the modern world. The GI or 
other soldier at the front carries a 
deadly weapon. He goes after the 
enemy by bringing him pain and 
catastrophe, he destroys him if he 
can. The Christian soldier carries 
on his war by turning the enemy 
(of God) into a friend. He fights 
JiotJjy inflicting suffering but by 



enduring it. Paul being beaten by 
that insane mob was not fighting 
back. He would not have done it if 
he could. He wrote to friends that 
he carried the "marks of the Lord 
Jesus" about with him, and he 
meant literal scars. Read what he 
says about hia trials in 2 Cor. 11: 
23-28. 

Witnessing 
The other way the Christ ian sol- 



dier fights is by simply witnessing. 
It is an impressive sight* Paul with 
his clothes torn, himself bleeding 
and in fact half dead, looking more 
like an Egyptian bandit than a 
Roman citizen, quieting the crowd 
with a gesture, and then In their 
own language telling the story of 
how he became a Christian. That 
. took courage. It was really hhv be- 
ing a Christian that started the 
trouble. But this is what he will 
not tone down or deny. The Chris- 
tian warfare Is by witnessing. Let 
no one say this is all talk, that talk 
is cheap and easy, that nobody is 
going to lynch you for being a 
Christian in America today. Isn't 
It true, disgracefully true, that 
many Christians keep quiet about 
it? Stones are not thrown today; 
but laughter Is. Don't Christians 
dread ridicule almost as if it were 
gunfire? 

Beef makes up 50 percent of the 
total red meat consumed in the U. S. 

Broiler consumption has increased 
1 05 percent in the U. S. in the last 
25 years. 




%M$\ 




Does the goal you're seeking seem as remote — 
as unattainable — as this snow-frosted mountain top? 
Does it seem, sometimes, as if you'll never get there? 
Are you on the verge of giving up? 

Don't! Though your objective may.jseem light- 
years beyond your reach, if it's the right thing for 
you, God will help you to attain it, if you'll let Him. 
The teachings of His Church will help you find the 
patience and endurance you need to accept setbacks 
. . . and still keep trying. 

Don't try to climb to the top all by yourself. 
It's a lonely ascent. Let the Church help you, as 
it helped those who were here before you . . . and 
as it will help those who come after you. 



TMt CHUSCH rOK ALL . . 

all ron THB CHUSCH 



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•pirttuat vilwn U'tfcMl a ttroaf Charck. 


atttrwt daaiactac* aat tttiiuaiwa caa 


mrtin. Tk*ta an law nmi ■— | 


wkj tvar* panaa ikaaM aMtaJ wmcaa 


tafalatl, tad **Pf>art 


Sm O.rtH Thar 


art: (1) Fat Kh owa 


Ikfta, (2) r.i Ku 


th.l<W. sis. O) Y 


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(4) Fat tV. take 


ai *• Own* i*»!f. 


-W» aaach hat 


raaral aad Materia] tapport. Plan la ga 


ta charck rr|aiailjr aaal laaa) jaar Biblt 

da.lr- 


Da* Beak 


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Motjda. RmhSea 
Taadajp IWaa 
tTadaaaiar 1 JoW 
Tawadaj Rocsaaa 
Frtda* Lake 
(tetania* Jaka 


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4 4 

M 1-4 




C.»r"|»v l**», K**«r* A*V am***, a********. V*. 



This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florence 

DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

HUdson 5-4195 Walton, Ky. 

LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

HUdson 5-729! Open Daily Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 



BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU 



ATlantic 3-2112 



Devon, Ky. 



BARTH MOTORS 



"Your Ford Dealer' 



Walton, Ky. 



ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texaco Gas, Oil, and Tires Walton, Ky. 

WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryyan, Proprietor HUdson 5-4000 

A 

READNOUR COAL & FEED 

HUdson 5-4504 Walton, Ky. 



DEMOISEY GAS COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4572 . Walton, Ky. 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4284 Wolton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4087 Wolton, Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

HUdson 5-4939 Walton, Ky. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

Real Estate <V Auctioneers Cov. HE 1-5107 



BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLeetwood 7-3081 Nicholson, Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

HUdson 5-4495 Walton, Ky. 



HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, E*langer Dixie 1 -5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4163 Walton, Ky. 

RYAN HARDWARE 

"Ab" Ryan, Owner HUdson 5-7170 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

HUdson 5-7100 Wolton, Ky. 

ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON 

HUdson 5-4600 North Main St., Wolton 

BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

HUdson 5-4303 Walton, Ky. 



~ WALTON GARAGE 

HUdson 5-4040 Chrysler - Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FLeetwood 7-3841 Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH, JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

HU 5-4693 or HU 5-7262 Wolton, Ky. 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, Kentucky 

LINTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

Walton, Kentucky 



I 



^ 



Thursday, February 25, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



C 



VERONA 



Flonni* EdVington, f *tor 

Bro. ond Mr*. Rolph Curry wtra 
recent guests of their daughter, Mr*. 
Robert Karsner, Mr. (Conner ond 
children. Mr. ond Mr*. Kor*ner hod 
been in Owenton Hospital with the 
flu but were getting along nicely 
when the Curry* were there. 



Mac's Restaurant 

ILL Highway, Vi Mil* South of 

NICHOLSON, KY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7 8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOMI COOKING— 

Open 6 a m to 1 I p m 

Sreekfeet, Dinner, Lunch, Set Up. 
to Go Country Horn, Chicken. 
Sreek. Shrinvp, Sede Foun«eln 

Make Reservation! for Private 

Portiet, Church Group*, Lodge*, 

or Wedding* 



Congratulation* ^ the newlyweds, 
Mr. ond Mi's Russell Eorl Chipmon, 
who were married the last of Jon- 
uory. 

Mr*. Lizzie Noel has returned to 
her home, we are glad to report. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Greenwell 
were calling on her sister, Mr. and 
Mrs H. D* Edrington, recently. Jim 
Bob Hamilton was also a caller. 

We extend sympathy to Walter 
Johnson and family in the passing 
of their loved one, Mrs. Mollie John- 
ton, who passed away recently at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Sorry to learn Ed Chipmon entered 
St. Elizabeth Hosprtal, recently. We 
hope for his early recovery. 

The Light Bearers Sunday School 
Class met ot the home of Mr*. Vevie 
Webster and Mrs. Mag Chapman. 
There were 1 5 member* and a guest 
present. Mrs. Sturdivent was in 
charge of the program. After the 
meeting Mrs. Webster served refresh- 
ments of coke, coffee ond tea. 

.Mr. Qnd Mrs. Russell LittreJI and 
chldren of Indiana, were recent guests 
ot his parents, Mr ond Mrs. Conner 
Lutrell 

We were sorry to learn of Chris 
Davis having pneumonia. He i* ot 
Fort Riley, Kansas We hope he will 
soon be oble to be bock on duty 
with the Army. 



WE ARE NOW DOING 

GENERAL REPAIR WORK 

—First Class Mechanic — 

DOC'S SERVICE STATION 

1 Mile South of Crittenden Phone TAylor 4-5688 



Mrs. Arsolia Hayyden was calling 
on her daughter, Mr*. Carolyn Curry, 
one afternoon recently. 

NOTICE— 

Sturgeon Electric having sold it* 
radio and television business, and 
building at 37 North Main Street, 
Wolton, Ky., effective March 1, %e 
with to thank the people of Walton 
ond vicinity for their patronage for 
-the past 12 years. 

For all wiring ond appliance calls, 
please phone Hudson 5-4237. 

CHESTER & THELMA STURGEON 

lt-8 

Administrator's Notice — 

All persons having claim* against 
the estate of Robert G. Robinson, 
deceased, are requested to present 
some properly proven according to 
law, and all persons ndebted to said 
estate are requested to call and settle 
with the undersigned. 
_— GAINES L. ROBINSON, 

3t-8 Administiator 

Cabbage is now a good vegetable 
buy. Cabbage is a good source of 
Vitamin C if served raw or if cooked 
only t jhort time; it should be cook- 
ed only long enough to become ten- 
der ond somewhot chewy. 

Farmers in southern states buy a 
half billion dollars worth of fertilizer 
and lime each yeor. 



Oak Hill Homemakers 

A group of ladies met Wednesdoy 
ot the home of Mrs. William S. Gib- 
son, Jr., Stephenson Mill Road, Wal- 
ton, to organize a new Homemakers 
Club. 

Mrs. Paprotta, Home Demonstra- 
tion Agent, and Mrs. Grant Moddox, 
sponsor from the Florence Club, pre- 
sided ot the meeting. Oak Hill, 
Homemakers was the nome chosen, 
and Mrs. Gibson wot elected presi- 
dent. Other officers elected were: 
Vice president, Mr*. John Hetterman; 
secretory ond treasurer, Mrs. Ray- 
mond Pennington, and publicity chair- 
man, Miss Beatrice Flynn. 

Those attending were: Mrs. Herbert 
Day, Miss Beatrice Flynn, Mrs. John 
Hetterman, Mrs. Sophia Hornsby, 
Mrs. Grant Maddox, Mrs. Glenn Mor- 
tin, Mrs. Roy Nix, Mrs. Levi Pen- 
nington, Mrs. Raymond Pennington, 
Mr*. Paprotta, Mrs.' Bernard Step- 
henson, and Mrs. John Webster. 

Meetings ore to be held the third 
Wednesday of each month. The 
March meeting will be held at the 
home, of Mrs. John Hetterman, Wed- 
nesdoy, Morch 16, beginning at 10 
o. m. The club will welcdkne any new 
members. 

Beechgrove Homemakers 

Pleosing combinations of colors, 
pattern and texture make a room 
both attractive ond livable was 
brought out in a lesson given by 



Mrs. Virgil W. Kelly ond Mrs. F. M. 
Powers at the meeting of the Beech- 
grove Homemokers Club ot Hie home 
of Mrs. Vera Ott with Mrs. Verner 
Stephens, co-hostess 

Mr*. Roger Robinson and Mrs. 
Vera Ott reported that 27 shodes 
and three TV lamps were completed 
by members that availed themselves 
of the lesson given by the Cincinnati 
Gas and Electric Co. 

Mrs. Verner Stephens, citzenship 
chairman, reported a birthday party 
was given for one of the students ot 
the Gorrord Street Retarded School 
in Covington. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



ADDING MACHINES 
CASH REGISTERS 

Now, used and rebuilt at bargain 
prices. Also demonstrator models 
at substantial savings. For free 
demonstration call UN 1 -2940 col- 
lect. Victor Adding Machine Co., 
1342 E. McMillan, Cincinnati, or 
Dixie 1-8422. Paul Worthringtun, 
Sales Representative. 



NEW 1960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 



Washers 



Freezers 



Dryers - Refrigerators 

For Service . . . Call 
HUdson 5-4900 or ATlantic 3-7351 , r 

REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhagen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 



Bob's Service Center 

5605 MADISON PIKE INDEPENDENCE, KY. 

PHONE' FLeetwood 7-4091 

USED CARS 

(Bank Rate Financing) 

1956 Ford Station Wagon $1,195 

4 Door, V-8, Automotic 

1955 Ford V8 4-Door $795 

Stondord Transmission — Clean 

1957 Buick 2-Door $1,595 

Century Hardtop 

1956 Dodge 1 2-ton Pickup $995 

SPECIAL: 1953 Hudson $149 

"WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL" „ 

WE DO SCOPE TUNE-UPS 

We Sell A Complete Line of Dunlap Tires 

WE GIVE BIG VALUE STAMPS ON EVERYTHING 




Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items . 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



LOANS! 

REAL ESTATE AUTOMOBILE PERSONAL 

SAVINGS COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,000.00 



BOTTLE & BULK GAS SERVICE 



FOR 



Cooking and Home Heating 

; IN THE 

B Kenton County - Walton Area 

(g*± CALL 

I FLeetwood 7-5549 

JANSEN 

BOTTLED GAS 



JANSEN GAS CO. 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIonial 1-0910 




Modal LB030 



PUSHWITTOMS GIVE YOU THE PROPER TEMPERATURE 
FOR THE FABRICS YOU WANT TO DRY! 

• Special fm ty«to f©» *•*•• • «oei fiber ImmMm 

• Smooth, count* top work turfocs 



* 



Sm The Dinah Short Chivy Show in color Sundays. NBC TV-the Pit Boone Chevy Showroom weekly. ABC-TV. 




"CORVAIR HANDLES BETTER, STEERS MORE EASILY, RESPONDS 
MUCH MORE QUICKLY AND HOLDS THE ROAD MORE SECURELY 
THAN ANY STOCK FOUR-DOOR SEDAN EVER MADE IN THE U.S." 

— Jim WhipfU, Car life 

If you think we're enthusiastic about Concur, leaf through the leading automotive, sports and science 
magazines and see what the experts are saying. Then, by all means, drive one yourself. 



• Pordota top, drum. 

• T ea touc h door open— 

• Oiont tcr«M trapt Inl 

ata m I ' mIiiOjU 



AS LOW AS 

$2.00 PER WEEEK 



Hagedorn & Sons, Inc 



854 Dixie Highway 

Dixie 1-5233 



Erlanger, Ky. 

ATlantic 2-2020 



"Corvair's steering is so light that at 
parking speeds it feels power assisted; it 
is so precise as to be absolutely without 
play, and it is fast enough to allow 
complete control over every situation." 
—Karl Ludvigsen, 
Sports Cart Illustrated 

"Steers like a feather, and is extremely 

quick. . . . This is a beautifully designed 

automobile, engineered by real proa. . . ." 

—Tom McCahill, Mechanix Illustrated 

"Moat surprising thing to me outside of 
the excellent handling characteristics was 
the feeling of roominess inside. ... I 
didn't have the sensation of driving a 
small car and the headroom was greater 



in the Gorvair than in some standard 



—L. //. Houck, Automotive News 

- \ 

\ 
"So far as shopping goes, the Corvair ia 
a housewife's dream. It's email and easily 
maneuvered without any power steering, 
and so easily parked . . . it's a lot easier 
to unload a cart full of groceries into a 
front trunk at the supermarket than it 
is into a rear one." 

—Rosemary Francis, Popular Science 

"I want to state as firmly aa I can that 
the Conrair handles as beautifully and is 
as safe as— if not safer than— any family 
car on the road today." 

—Jim Whipple, Car Lift 



"There is none of the typical whine 
normally associated with rear-engined 
vehicles. Inside the car, the effect is quite 
unlike anything we have ever experienced. 
It almost seems that there is no engine, 
and the general effect ia so quiet as to be 
almost uncanny." 

—John R. Bond, Road & Track 

"No written word can suffice for the 
genuine pleasure that you will receive 
behind the wheel of America's newest 
and most advanced contribution to trans- 
portation. ... It is a great car." 

—Don Stewart, Motor Life 



corvair 



by Chevrolet 



Drive it— it's fun-tame! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for fast delivery, favorable deals. ^ 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 



Phone 95 



Walton, Ky. 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, February 25, I960 



WANT AD SECTION ^^ 



Classified Advertising Rotas: 25c per 
od for 25 words or loss; over 
25 words, 1-cent par wars), 
la advance! 



FOR SALE 



FOR SALE — Good used chain saws. 
Hagedorn & Sons, Inc., 854 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-7 

FOR SALE— Used lumber from two 
six-room houses, clean of nails, 
cheop. FLeetwood 7-2897. 4t-8* 

FOR SALE — Mixed hay, 75c bale. 
Ret C. Wayman. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-4621. 2t-7 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklick Station, 
vValton, Ky., Route 1. FLeetwood 
77216. tf-7 



FOR SALE — 35 mm film strips, nine 
block and white, 8 colored, ' His- 
torical film strips, $60 value for 
half price, never used. HUdson 
5-4421. 2f-7* 

FOR SALE— 1953 Cadollic coupe de- 
ville, all power equipment, motor 
overhauled. C. O. Carlisle Oil Sta- 
tion, Nicholson Road. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — John Deere "B" tractor 
with new tires; John Deere trailer 
plows on rubber, and 6-ft. disc; 
oil in good shape. Robert Cooper, 
Fiskborg. FL - 7-22 54. 2t-7> 



FOR SALE — Corn and hay. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5575. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — 4 Duroc Boors; Block 
Angus Bull, artificol bred. Willord 
Courtney. FL 7-2350. 2t-7* 

FOR SALE — Lump coal, $12.00 per 
ton; stoker cool, $12.00 per ton; 
4x6 block cool, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Wolton, Ky. Phone 
HUdson 5-4584. tf-7 

FOR SALE — Cut-off saw and rig for 
o Ford tractor. Ambrose Davis, 
Verona Ky, ___ 2t-8* 



FOR SALE— West Virginia coal, block 
and stoker, 2 tons to lood. Floyd 
Colston, Verona Road, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4216. 8t-5* 



FOR SALE — House, 
oil furnace. 25 
Walton, Ky. 



4 rooms, bath, 

Church Street, 

lt-8' 



FOR SALE — Yellow corn, hand pick- 
ed, sorted. John A. Craig, Salem 
Creek Rood, Crittenden, Ky. lt-8* 

FOR SALE — Modern bottle gas range, 
gloss in oven, electric timer, good 
condition, $60; 1.0 cu. ft. electric 
refrigerator, good condition, $40. 
FLeetwood 7-2950. 4t-7* 



Weekend Specials 



Thursday. Friday and Saturday 



February 25. 26 and 27 




Check Your WHITE 

VILLA Ad In The 

Thursday Post and 

Times-Star For 

MORE Specials! 



Round Steak 



Tenderized Free 

U. S. Graded LB. 
Choice or Good 



79c 



Boiled Ham 



Sliced - Lean LD. 



95c 



25 Extra S&H Stamps FREE with each 
2-lb. roll of Parker's Sausage 



Crackers 



ZESTA 
^ 8-Pack Box 



» 25c 



Apple Sauce 



WHITE VILLA 
Finest Quality 



UCANs49C 



Spam 



12-Oz. Tin 



45c 



Strawberries 



WHITE VILLA 

Frozen - Sliced 

California Berries 



16-Oz. 
Box 



39c 



Stuffed Olives 



HONEY GROVE 
Large No. 12 Jar 



39c 



Salad Dressing 



WHITE VILLA 
Smooth Whipped 



QUART 39C 



Bananas 



yellow ripe 



lb. 10c 



Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



HUdson 5-4991 



WALTON, KY. 




10ELCW 



vinyl latex 
wall paint 



SANDRAN_ 

MANY PATTERNS TO CHOOSE FROM! 

2 USED CHAIN SAWS— 20" Mono, in good shape, 
$60.00, and a 24" Mall, mechanic's special, needs a 
little tune-up on motor, $30.00. 

NEW Mono chain saws and Eclipse chain saws from 
2 h. p. to 8 h. p., 16" bar to 24" bar. 

USED electric 52 gallon water heater, new element; 
nearly new 30- gallon bo tt le g as water heater with 
automatic controls; used Daisy hand cistern pump; 
used Jet water pumps. 

NEW farmers' and contractors' pumps, portable 
Briggs motor; Fairbanks- Morse water systems, shallow 
well Jet and deep well Jet; submersible pumps — push 
that water to the barn from your pond or well. 

IF YOU are building or remodeling, see us for a bid 
on plumbing, heating or wiring. 

HARD-TO-GET HARDWARE . . . Parts for vulcon, 
Syracuse and other plows; harness; all kinds and sizes 
of bolts and cap screws. 

Maytag Washers, Perfection, Coleman and Seigler 
oil space heaters, one room size to 90,000 BTU. 

Come in and look over our paint line for your spring 
decorating . . . flat, semi-gloss, high gloss paints in 
alklyd, latex or oil base. 

McCullough triple purpose lawn seed, tobacco seed, 
plastic tobacco bed covers, gas Vapam bed drench. 

JUST CAME IN — Good used Coleman oil heater 
with drums, and a good used Perfection table-top 
range, a bargain. 



RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

HUDSON 5-7170 - WALTON, KY. 



FOR SALE — Purebred Shorthorn bulls 
olso females. Oakley Smith, Dry 
Ridge, Ky. R. 2. 4t-5* 

FOR SALE— All kinds of Good Hay. 
Tobacco bed burners, 9 ond 1 2 ft. 
Elmer Caldwell, Crittenden. TA. 
4-8539. 8t-5* 



FOR SALE— 1953 V8 
model C-500, 1 Vi 
Truck Line, Walton. 



Ford Truck 

ton. Groger 

H-5 



ADDITIONAL WANT ADS 

(Continued on Pages 3 and 4) 

FOR SALE — Formall 300 troctor; 
Case forage harvester with cutter 
bar and corn head. Willidm Arm- 
strong. FL 7-8662. 4t-7* 

FOR SALE — Registered Aberdeen- 
Angus bulls and heifers. Best of 
Sunbeam breeding. Jack Biehn, 
Highway 318, Falmouth. Phone 
OL 4-3773 or OL 4-3878. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — 1954 Ford, overhead 
valves, V-8 engine, complete with 
parts needed for conversion to 
earlier model Ford, body excellent 
condition, reasonable price. Call 
after 6 p. m. week days, all day 
Saturday and Sunday. Don Morgan^ 
HUdson 5-4721 4t-8 



FOR SALE — Hoy, straw ond corn Otis 
Scott. FL. 7-5328. 4t-8* 

FOR SALE — Log born, with 100 logs 
in it. $50. For lumber or plont 
beds. Rel C Wayman. FL. 7-4621 

lt-8* 

FOR SALE— Mixed hay 40c per bale. 
Horvey Hughes, Verono, Ky. Coll 
Nl. 3-3386. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Locust Posts. John Sims, 
FL. 7-5356. 3*-8* 

FOR SALE — 9 Holstine dairy cow*. 
Coll FL. 7-5364. Reason for selling. 
I am going out of the dairy busin- 
ess 3t-6« 

FOR SALE — By owner: Modern 5- 
room frame house at Nicholson. *A 
acre more or less, full basement. 
A real buy at $1 1,900. Phone FL. 
7-5859. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — Hay, clover, olfolfo and 
mixed. Tobocco bed burners, 9 and 
12 ft. burners, used tanks and 
pipe. McBee Bros. Mt. Zion. TA. 
4-8683 or TA. 4-4192. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark Outboord 
Motor, 1957 model, 35 h.p., elec- 

■ tr ie starter; in good condition^ at- 
$295. Phone HU. 5-4087. tf-6 



FOR SALE— Block Angus Registered 
Bull, and 4 graded cows. Phone 
FL. 7-2747 after 5 p.m. 2t 8* 

FOR SALE. - - Utility troiltr, heavily 
' . built with 1 " oak, removable tail 
gate and sides, large tail lights, 
$35. 00; two boxes assorted pip* 
fittings, new, $12.00, good deal 
for plumber. Con be seen at Cloy 
Aldridge's, 488 Mt. Zion Rood. 
ATlontic 3-2179 2t-7 



FOR SALE — Combination wood storm 
and screen door, 80"x32", excel- 
lent condition, $10 00 William 
R. Brown, Rich Rood (Piner), 
Morning View, Ky. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-5172 or 7-2865. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Now is the time to buy 
for summer fun. 1 2' plywood boat 
ond 5 h.p Champion motor, cheap, 
ideal for fishing; 12 -case electric 
Westinghouse Coca-Cola cooler, In 
A-l shope ATlontic 3-2518 after 
6:00 p. m 8401 Dixie Highway, 
Florence, Ky. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE^— Dressed hogs, whole or 

half, 25c per pound; fresh lard, 

$6.00 per can. Rouse's Slaughter 

House, Hempfling Road, I mile 

Entt of LLL Hlohwov. FL— twood 

I fWr tf-7 



FOR SALE — Grey ond chrome dinette' 
set, 6 chairs, extra leaf, $75.00; 
bookcase bedroom suite, springs 
and mattress, $85.00; gas stove, 
$30.00; Admiral refrigerator, 1 1 
cu. ft., 1955 model, $75.00; tele- 
vision bench, $6.00; rollaway bed 
and mattress, $5.00; brown, tan 
and block wrcght iron dinette set 
with 6 chairs, $50.00. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609 after 5 p. m. 
J. L. Bridges. tf-5 

FOR SALE — 50 acre farm, troctor 
and tools, 6-room modern house 
full basement. All out-buildings, 
water in barn, all traqtor land; .77 
tobacco base. 1 Yi miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky., on Bramlage Rd. 
FL. 7-2807. *t-6* 



— 



FOR SALE— 10 cows, five fresh now, 
two to freshen soon, three later in 
summer. All tested, if desired, go- 
ing out of business. Ralph E. 
Curry. Phone HUdson 5-4323. 2t-8 



FOR SALE — Black Angus bull, 1 5-mo. 
pld, extra nice, good stock. Arnold 
Afford, 35 Neodmore St., Wolton 
or at Walton School. Phone HU. 
5-7154. lt " 8 * 



Agrico Fertilizer 

"Why Settle for Anything but the Best" 

— McCullough Field and Lawn Seed 
RICHARD'S TOBACCO SEEDS 

All Leading Varieties 

Blue Diamond 




WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICE! 

Read nour Coal & Feed 



Walton, Ky. 



HU. 5-4504 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR . . . HEATING 
. . . COOKING 
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Simon Kenton Has 
Many Winners In 
Speech Festival 

Simon Kenton High School hod 
many winner* In the Regional Speech 
Festivol held at Northern Center on 
Saturday, February 27, which included 
Myro Ashcroft, first in Public Speak- 
ing and Pot Lusby, second in tome 
event. 

Other Simon Kenton students who 
participated arid the events ore as 
follows: 

Sup* nor Ratine. — Myro Cook and 
Phyllis Tirey in Oratorical Decloro- 
tion; Elaine Sotchwill and Madeline 
Cross In Radio Speaking; Nancy Tur- 
ner and Sandy Stevens in Humorous 
Monolegue; Pat Lusby and Richard 
Riley In Prose Interpretation; Pot Flsk 
In Dramatic Reading; Pot Frederick in 
Discussion cLoder, Janet Shearer in 
Ju nior High Prose Interpretation. 




WMMim 



A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community— Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 




Vt*~ 



10c Copy 

Phone HU. 5-4962 



Subscription — $2 50 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY - THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1960 



Volume 45 - Number 9 



EiceMewt Retittft — George Binder 
ond Terry Tallent in Extemporaneous 
Speaking; Joyce Tarvin in Poetry In- 
terpretation; Linda Yates in Dromotlc 
Reading; Karen Chrismon in Junior 
High Prose Interpretation, Linda Spe- 
gol in Junior High Poetry Reading. 

Good ReeVitflt— Joan Hall, Phylip 
Block and Jock Lonbisch in Discus- 
sion; Donna Hall in Poetry Interpre- 
tation. 

Dixie Heights won the debate. 
Victor Day, Dick Carlisle ond Tonya 
Thompson come in second for Simon 
Kenton odding two points toThe total 
•core making 185 points. This mode 
Simon Kenton eligible for the plaque 
for 1960 

Pt. Pleasant Homemakers 

"Proper Core ot Hard Surtoce 
Floors," was on interesting lesson 
given by Mrs Leslie Stephenson and 
Mrs John Dorby ot the Februory 
meeting of the Pt Pleosant Home- 
makers at the home of Mrs. George 
Cope I and oa Airport Road. 

Lesson topics for the coming yeor 
were chosen Mrs Robert Dolwick, 
reading chairman, asked eoch mem- 
ber to read o modern poem ot the 
next meeting 

Members present were: Mesdomes 
Leslie Stephenson, Stonley Schulte, 
George Copeland, Ben Often, Robert 
DoLwick, Jomei Dolw.ck, John Darby, 
Ralph Scheiti, John Reynolds, Jock 
Brewer, Leonord Smeltier, Ambrose 
Folti, ond guests, Mesdomes Stanley 
Yuestefeld, Dan Conrad, and Ricbord 
Bredenberg 



Sign-Up Progressing 
In Kenlon County 
Brucellosis Program 

Stonley Bird, Kenton county chair- 
ma n of the A r eu O i yie l kisis Cun t rot 



6th Grade 4-H Meeting 

The Kenton Elementary Sixth Grade 
4-H meeting was held Februory 8 
The session was called to order by 
the president, Suzonne Womscott. 
The three song loaders led in the 
pledge to the flog ond in the song, 
"My Old Kentucky Home." The 
meeting was then turned over to the 
vice president, Rebecca Dougherty 
The program was about waterways 
of Kentucky. Project books were 
given oil members. At the close of 
the meeting Miss Marcum answered 
any questions Otked about 4-H work 

Week of Prayer Observance 

March 7-1 1 is Week of Proyer for 
home missions at First Boptist Church, 
Walton, every afternoon at one, ex- 
cept Wednesday All W M S wo- 
ore urged to attend. 



Social Scheduled Sunday 

The regulor social sponsored by the 
American Legion Auxiliary will be 
held Sunday, March 6 at 2 p.m. at 
the Legion Hall. The public is Invited 
to ottend. 

Square Dance at Crittenden 

The Crittenden Volunteer Fire De- 
partment is sponsoring a square dance 
ot the Welfpre House, Crittenden, on 
Friday, March 11, beginning ot 8:00 
p. m. Musk by Steve Ammerraon, 
George Dungon and Shelby Cummins 
The Welfare House is open evety 
Friday evening, with juke box music. 

Democratic Club to Meet 

The Boone County Democratic Wo- 
men's Club will hold its regular mon- 
thly meeting Thursday, March 3, ot 
8:00 p. m., at Pop's Oyster House, 
Dixie Highway, Florence. A social 
our follows the meeting. Visitors 
welcome. 

Patients Get Cup Cakes 

At the February meeting of *he 
Staff ordsburg Homemakers Club, lie 
members brought home-made cup 
cakes and distributed them among 
patients ot the Hickman Rest Home. 

Beacon Class Meeting 

The Beacon Class of the Walton - 
Methodist Church held its monthly 
meeting at the home of Dr. ond Mrs. 
Richord Bachmeyer, Februory 26. 

After the business meeting, o de- 
licious desert was served to the fol- 
lowing: . Rev. John Whealdon, Mr. 
and Mrs. Arthur Doggett, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Guy Carlisle, Mr. and Mrs. Asa 
Rouse, Mrs. Lillian Powell, Mr. and 
Mrs. Thurston Moore, Mrs. Jock 
Conner, Mrs. Estill Mitts, Mrs. Lois 
Coin, and Mrs. Helen Belcher. 

Three hundred million dollars are 
spent annually In the South for 

building materials. 



program, reports fhdf the counfynos 
nearly completed the required num- 
ber of petitions to be included under 
the program At a recent cheek-up 
meeting of the several area choir- 
men, the required number of cattle 
on petition hod been reoched and 
possed The number of cattle owners 
remomed approximately 200 short of 
the requirement Mr Bird has urged 
cattle owners not signed up for the 
county-wide test to contact their area 
chairman immediately. In stressing 
the urgency of the program he re- 
minded the group thot until the 
county is included under the pro- 
gram no cottle, except for sloughter, 
could be shipped into odjoining coun- 
ties 

Areo chairmen in the different 
sections were listed as follows: Robert 
Scott, Crescent Springs ond vicinity; 
Norbert ond Vincent Kohmonn, Dud- 
ley Pike and vicinity; William Barnes 
and Stanley Parker, Independence to 
Erlanger territory; John W Show 
and MTke Goeti, Madison Pike to 
Taylor Mill to Decoursey Pike; Wil- 
hom E Durr, Ralph Folti and Oat- 
ney Worthington, Nicholson to Wal- 
ton and south to county line; Herbert 
Hoffmon, Jr ond Fronk E. Jockson, 
Atwood to Kenton ond vicinity, Wil- 
liam Beck and Warren Von Horn, 
Piner-Fiskburg to Morning View and 
vicinity 

RUSSELL STEPHENS 

Russell B Stephens, 49, died on 
Tuesday, Februory 23 ot his home 
neor Florence He was o home con- 
struction worker 

Survivors include two sons, Nor- 
man and Glenn Stephens, Florence; 
a brother, Lovine Stephens, Burling- 
ton; two sisters, Mrs SteMo Ryle ond 
Mrs Alisca Ryle, Burlington, and 
four grondchildren. 

Services were conducted in the 
Stlth Funeral Home, Florence^' ot 
2:30' p m., Friday Burial was In 
the Eost Bend Cemetery. 

BOONE UTOPIA CLUB 

The Boone County Utopia Club's 
regular meeting was not held last 
week due to weather conditions The 
meeting will be held Fridoy, March- 
4 at 8 p.m. at the Boone County 
Extension Office. 

Mr. J. R. Kimber, manager of the 
Cincinnati Livestock Producers Asso- 
ciation, will discuss with the group the 
organization ond operation of his 
association. This meeting is one of a 
series in the study of agricultural co- 
operatives. All Utopia members are 
urged to take part in this study. 

4-H Talent Show To Be 
Held Friday, March 25 

Plans are now being mode for the 
Annual Boone County 4-H Talent 
Show sponsored bv the Boone County 
Utopia Club according to Morvin 
Davidson, assistant County Agricul- 
tural Agent. The event will be held 
ot Hebron grade school on Friday 
evening, March 25. 

Any 4-H boy or girl is eligible to 
participate. There will be specialty 
and club acts. The specialty acts, will 
consist of four persons or less and 
must not last longer thon three min- 
utes. The Club acts can be made up 
of o member of specialty octs. 

Attends Tractor School 

Thirty-seven 4-H'ers plus several of 
their parents attended last week's 
session of the 4-H Tractor School held 
at Cress and Sons at Burlington. 

Interest is keen among boys and 
girls attending. Last week they en- 
joyed a movie which told "The Story 
of Gasoline", how It is refined and 
the many uses of it. They also stud- 
ied lubrication, saving fuel and trans- 
' mission power. 

The next session will be held at 
Calvin Cress ond Sons, Burlington, ot 
7:30 p. m. on Fridoy, February 26. 
Any boy or girl 10-20 years of age 
is invited to attend. 

Industrious Teenage 4-H'ers 

The Industrious Teen-Age 4-H Club 
of Kenton County would like to take 
this opportunity to thank Mr. and 
Mrs. John Friedman for letting them 
hold their Bake Sale at their store 
recently, and also all the customers 
ond friends who helped to make the 
sale such a success. . 



GERTRUDE CALLENDER 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Callender, o re- 
sident of Walton for years, died Sun- 
day of her home. She wos a member 
of Walton Boptist Church. 

Mrs. Callender is survived by her 
husband, R. M. Callender; two daugh- 
ters, Mrs. John Guth, Walton, ond 
Mr s . John L o Fo nt oi ne , E r lu ti ge i , und 
a son, Fred Callender, Campbells- 
burg, Kentucky. 

Services were held Wednesdoy in 
the Chambers and Grubbs funeral 
home in Walton. Burial in Highland 
Cemtery. 



WA-NA CLUB SPONSORS 
SPRING STYLE SHOW 

The Wo-No Club will sponsor their 
anuol style show, modeling the latest 
Spring fashions with the Walton De- 
partment Store furnishing the lovely 
clothes ond accessories. 

You may obtain tickets from any 
club member or ot the door. This 
event will be held Monday, March 
7 at 8 p.m., in the Walton-Verona 
High School auditorium. Eoch 50- 
cent ticket entitles the holder to a 
chance ot the door prize, which the 
Walton Deportment Store has donat- 
ed, and also refreshments, to be serv- 
ed following the show. 

Oyster-Chili Supper 

The Independence Christian Church 
will sponsor an Oyster and Chili Sup- 
per Saturday, March 5th from 5 to 8 
p.m. Ham sandwiches, slaw and 
home-mode pies will be included in 
the menu. The proceeds ore to be 
used for choir robes for the senior 
choir. 

Simon Kenton PTA Election 

Election of officers will take ploce 
when the Simon Kenton P.T.A. meets 
Monday at 8 p.m. Mrs. Clifford B'- 
Hymer, president, will preside. 

Mrs. Harold Holfhill, the program 
chairman, will introduce the guest 
speaker, Mrs. Harry Broun. Mrs. 
Braun wos scheduled to speak on 
Scholarships at the Februory meeting 
but could not ottend because of ill- 



Homes Visited by 
Ladies of Goshen 
Christian Mission 

Ladies of the Goshen Christian 
Mission, Plner, met Thursday, Feb. 4 
for their regular monthly meeting, 
with Mrs. Ruby Worthington and 
Mrs. Tobitt Bridges as hostesses. 

The meeting was opened with 
proyer by Mrs. Esther Glenn, and the 
minutes were reod by Mrs. Worth- 
ington in the absence of Mrs. Cal'en. 
Mrs. Glenn gave the trecsurer's re- 
port. Cards were addressed to be 
moiled to the sick. It was reported 
that the two new banquet tables, 
bought by the group for the base- 
ment, were paid for, ond a motion 
was mode and carried to order table 
cloths for the tables. 525 00 was 
sent to Mr. ond Mrs. Bill Gulick, 
missionaries in India. Ruby read a 
letter of thanks from Mrs Collen for 
"the flowe7s7~coraV "and money, and" 
all kindnesses shown her during her 
illness. After the business session, 
the ladies adjourned for a delicious 
dinner. 

Immediately after dinner, the group 
visited Mrs. Mattie Brown and had 
prayer and song service, and pre- 
sented her fruit and a potted plant. 
They then adjourned to Walton and 
visited "Aunt" . Rachel Rust. There 
they had prayer and song service, 
and presented her fruit and a plant. 
All then retired to the dining room 
where there wos a beautifully decor- 
,ated cake ond refreshments for all, 
this occasion marking the birthday 
of Aunt Prudie Oliver. All had a 
wonderful time. 

Those attending were: Rachel Dan- 
iels, Eulo Lafollette, Ruth Worthing- 
ton, Edna Colston, Jessie Denton, 
Ruby Worthington, Margie McMillian, 
Goldie Glenn, Nettie Mann, Esther 
Glenn, Tobitt Bridges, and the follow- 
ing children, Albert Denton, Donald 
Glenn, and Dexter Lafollette. 



Federal Aid Grant For Local 
Planning Program Is Reported 



Duvall at Burlington 

F. E. "Tiny* Duvall, Contoct Rep- 
repentative of the Kentucky Disabled 
Ex-Service Men's Board, will be ot 
the Courthouse in Burlington, on 
Wednesday, March 9 from 9:00 un- 
^til 12:00 noon. He will assist vet- 
erans and their dependents with 
claims for benefits due them as a 
result of their military so/vice. 



EDWARD F. JONES 

Edward F. Jones, retired lineman 
for the American Telephone and 
Telegroph Company, died Saturday, 
February 27, at his home, 52 South 
Main St., Walton. He was 72 years 
old. 

Mr. Jones is survived by his widow, 
Mrs. Iva Jones; two sons, Raymond 
Jones of Norwood, Ohio, and Cloyton 
B. Jones of Wolton; a brother, Wil- 
liam Jones of Brilliant, Ohio, and 
seven grandchildren. 

Services were held at 2:00 p. m., 
Tuesday at the Hamilton Funeral 
Home, Verona. Burial wos in New 
Bethel Cemetery, Verona. 

To Form Softball League 

The Crittenden Volunteer Fire De- 
portment has entered into an agree- 
ment with H. V. Rouse ond Lloyd 
Trust Company to operate the recre- 
ation center at Crittenden. Any per- 
son interested in entering a learn in 
a softball leogue contact W. R. Case, 
Richard Thompson or Joe S. Reed, 
Crittenden. 

Many Participate 
In the Festival Ot 
Faith On Sunday 

The Protestant , Festival of Faith 
was presented before on overflowing 
crowd at the Covington Masonic 
Temple on Sunday afternoon. The 
pageant "A Mighty Dream" was the 
feature of the program. Walton was 
well represented in the cast with John 
Still ond James Riddell featured as 
Mahatma Gandhi ond George Wash- 
ington Carver. 

Others in the final episode were 
Mrs. George Fiske, Pom Shields, Cindy 
Shields, Betsy Fiske, Sally Fiske^ Dar- 
lene Still, Vonda Noe, Cheri Miller, 
Mrs. James Riddell, Estill Sleet, Mr. 
and Mrs. Herbert Baker, William 
Johnson, Linda Duchemin and Norma 
Neumeister. 

The musical background for the 
pageant was provided by a chorus of 
400 voices from the high schools of 
Northern Kentucky. This was the 3rd 
onnuol festivol presented by the 
SWINE MEETING Protestant Association. 

_ . _ _ _ , Among those attending were Mrs. 

The Annual Boone County Swine H F „„ Mfs ^ , e McE | r0V/ Mrs . 

and Corn meeting will be held Man- Jack Rouse MfS c|oude NormQn 
day, March 7 at 8 p.m. at Hamilton Mf Qnd Mrs And Coy|e Qnd d h . 
School according to Joe Claxon, Co. ters Mr Qn(j Mf$ Russe|| Groger 
Agricultural Agent. r Qnd MfS L|oyd High(Mrs Ed Egar1( 
Mr. Grady Sellards, Extension Swine Mrs. J. R. Tockett and son, Danny, 
specialist, of U. of Ky., will discuss Mrs. Lawrence Wilson and son, Paul, 
pigs for the market and growing of Mr. ond Mrs. Otis Reodnour and 
heolfhy herds. - ^ granddaughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ray- 
Mr. Shirley Phillips, Extension mond Brewster and Eddy, Miss Clara 
Agronomy specialist, U. of Ky., will Roberts, Mrs. W. E. Duchemin and 
discuss corn varieties suited for Ken- daughter, Brenda, Mr. and Mrs. Stan- 
tucky and the chemical control of ley Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lay 
weeds. jveryon* invited tP Offen d , Sr. r and son and daughter. _ 



Haddox Named- 
Assistant County 
Agent In Kenlon 

Robert Moddox hos been oppointed 
Assistant County Agricultural Agent 
inKenton county, beginning March 
1 . Mr Maddov has been highly 
recommended by the University of 
Kentucky, unanimously approved by 
the Kenton County Extension Council 
ond formally appointed by the Ken- 
ton County Fiscal Court for the po- 
sition. 

A June, 1 959 graduate of the 
College of Agricultural, University of 
Kentucky, Mr. Moddox has been em- 
ployed for the post eight months by 
the Kentucky Poultry Improvement 
Association. He has been active for 
many yeors in 4-H Club work and 
wos a state champion and . delegate 
to the National 4-H Club Congress 
in 1953 

Mr. Moddox is a son of Mr. and 
Mrs Grant Maddox, Route 1 , Flor- 
ence He is morried to the former 
Bonito Brown of near Richwood. They 
plan to move to a sTteTteor Erlanger 

Mr Moddox assumes the position 
formerly held by Thomas L. Riley, 
who was elevated, in December to the 
position pf County Agent in Kenton 
county. 

HOWARD S. ELLIOTT 

Servces for Howard S. Elliott, re- 
fired farmer, who died February 23 
ot his home in Fiskburg, were held 
Friday afternoon at the Swindler Fun- 
eral Home, Independence. Burial was 
in Wilmington Cemetery, Fiskburg. 

Mr. Elliott, who was 79, leaves 
his widow, Mrs. Pearl O'Doherty 
Eliott; eight daughters, Mrs. Hazel 
Mann of Fiskburg, Mrs. Edna Loge- 
mann ond Mrs. Marguerite Meese of 
Cincinnati, Mrs. Clara Riley of Dills- 
boro, Ind., Mrs. Beulah Roush of 
Dayton, Ohio, Mrs. Dorothy McCoy 
of Midway, Ohio, Mrs. Virginia Hud- 
son of Florence, and Mrs. Edith Hud- 
son of Erlanger; two sons, Wilford 
Elliott of Wolton, and Milford Elliott 
at home; one sister, Mrs. Violet Per- 
ry of Covington; 38 grandchildren, 
and 27 greot-grondchildren. 



"Our Future Community Leaders 




Top row, left to right: Elvis Paul Smith, Jr., 14 montKs, fne sd'IT»of 
Mr. and Mrs. Elvis Paul Smith, 30 Richland Court, WaltAn; Connie Sue 
Chipman, 2 years, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William I. Chipman, 
1122 Bonklick St., Covington, and Randy Burden, 6 mowths^the son 
of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Burden, Route 2, Walton. 

Bottom row, left to right, Elizabeth Ann Brown, 14 months, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Brown, Route 2, Dry Ridge; Roy Hammonds, 
two years, adopted son of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie McKenney, Route 2, 
Crittenden, and Melinda Gayle McElroy, 18 months, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Gene McElroy, 43 South Main St., Walton. 



Wa l ton t o Pay $7 8 
In $3,128 Project 

Element* of Wolton's comprehen- 
sive olonning program, to be com- 
pleted under a $75,000 federal gront 
covering 40 Kentucky cities, were 
outlined today by Lt. Gov. Wilson 
Wyatt ond Economic Development 
Commissioner E. B Kennedy, Frank- 
fort, Ky. 

They said" thot the share of the 
grant allocated to Walton, when 
coupled with assigned state and local 
funds, will cover preparation of o 
base map showing streets, roods, rail- 
roads, water courses, public facilities, 
and exact city boundaries; a map 
showing existing land uses, and an 
analysis of such uses to define trends 
in community development. 

The total cost of the project Is 
set at $3,128 of which Walton will 
pay $708. 

The grant, approved recently by 
the Urban Renewal Administration of 
the Housing and Home Finance 
Agency for operations to June, 1961, 
is the top amount distributed to any 
state, the Kentucky officials pointed 
out. 

The grant was made to the Ken- 
tucky Department of Economic De- 
velopment. The department's Divis- 
ion of Planning and Zoning has con- 
tracts with the 40 cities for technical 
assistance in their planning programs. 

The state officials noted that the 
grant-aided studies would comple- 
ment those already undertaken for 
Walton*-. They include a base map, 
zoning plan, land use map, and land 
use analysis. 

Both Wyatt ond Kennedy empho- 
sized importonce to Kentucky cities 
of preparing long-range plans for 
orderly growth and development os 
a key to attracting new industrial 
plants and fitting them into o pat- 
tern of community progress. 

The $75,000 grant was approved 
under the U. S. urban planning as- 
sistance program to augment state 
ond local funds for planning work 
• in communities of less than 50,000 
population. Gronts may not exceed 
fifty percent of the cost of the work 
for which they are made. 

The 39 other Kentucky cities where 
planning programs will be aided 
through the federal grant are: Bar- 
bourville, Bordstown, Berea, Branden- 
burg, Cadiz, Calvert City, Campbells- 
ville, Catlettsburg, Central City, Flor- 
ence, Franklin, Fulton, Georgetown, 
Glasgow, Greenville, Harrodsburg, 
Hickman, Hopkinsville. 

Irvine, Jackson, Lebanon, Mayfield, 
Moreheod, Morganfield, Mt. Sterling, 
Murray, Nicholasville, Paducah, Pine- 
v[lle, Paintsville, Prestonsburg, Rad- 
cliff, Richmond, Russellville, Shep- 
herdsville, Sturgis, Versailles, West 
Point, and Whitesburg. 

The Deportment of Economic De- 
velopment's planning staff also gives 
technical planning assistance to seven 
cities for which no federal funds are 
olkxatecL '. L ~ 



W VERONA HOMEMAKERS 

Verona Homemakers met ot the 
home of Mrs. Adeline Reed, with the 
meeting called to order by president 
by singing o hymn. Mrs. Lena Harris 
had the Devotional. There were ten 
members and two visitors present. 

Those attending were Lilliom Step- 
henson, Lena Harris, Ethel Fooks, 
Pearl Lamn, Adeline Reed, Fionnie 
Edrington, Edith Hamilton, Arsolio 
Hoyden, Dora Burchett, Sollie Hicks, 
Mrs. Reed, Glenda Hicks and Home 
Demonstration Agent, Mrs. Gertrude 
Paprotto, discussed what we wonted 
for our projects, for this yeor. 

Mrs. Adeline Reed gave the lesson 
on finishing for hardwood floors. Mrs. 
Lillian Stephenson gave a book re- 
view on George Washington. 

The next meeting will be with Mrs. 
Florence Florence on March 4. 



WORLD DAY OF PRAYER . 

The women of the world call on 
all to unite in a World Day of Prayer 
this Friday at the Wolton Christian 
Church with Mrs. George Fiske and 
Mrs. J. R. Whealdon as co-chairmen, 
at 8 p.m. 

The choirs of the Zion Baptist 
Church and the Walton Christian 
Church will give praise in song as part 
of the local service. All men, women 
and children are invited to come and 
pray thot Christ's wish thot we be 
one in Him might be fulfilled. 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 3, 1960 



= 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 



Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office in Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assistant Editor 
Maynard Meodows, Shop Foreman 



JZ>cat '£. fixtfrffc 



Subscription Rate: 

$2.50 Per Year — .In Advance 
MEMBER 



KENTUCKY PRESS 

rJASSOCIATION/ 
L— r-j— 



nrmrnrnrnrriio 



Barbara Dean wos the Sunday 
afternoon guest of Joel la Sleet. 

Floyd Woshum of Covington, was 
the Saturday guest of his sister and 
husband, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cald- 
well. 

Mrs. Viola Roberts was the Sunday 
dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bill 
Roberts and family. _ 

Miss Mary Katherine Black and 
mother were the Sunday afternoon 
guests of Mrs. John Hanks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Vallonding- 
hom and Mrs. Eva Brittenhelm left 
Monday for Ft. Pierce, Fla., to spend 
several weeks witti Mrs. Brittenhelm's 
daughter, Mrs. Fon Childers, Mr. 
Childers and son. 

Eugene Honks is recuperating nice- 
ty r.i nrn h i r r m rpnt nntn accident. 



Mrs. Flora Summey of Nicholson, 
spent Saturday night with her daugh T 
ter ond husband, Mr. and Mrs. Leo 
Flynn. 

Miss Korhleen Flynn was the week- 
end guest of Miss Nancy Jones. 




eat 

as much 
as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 



1.95 



Children Under 10— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

• ROAST BEEF * 20 SALADS & 

• CHICKEN RELISHES 

• FISH * DESERT 

• VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

• BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 

Robertson's 
Restaurant 



2216 Dixie Highway 

Rovtm U. S. 25 ft 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 
• Breakfast * Lunch • Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



Mrs. Leo Flynn and daughter, 
Lynnelle, spent Monday afternoon in 
Cincinnati. 

Mr. ad Mrs. Ernest Cooper and 
family were the Monday guests of 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Os- 
borne, of Covington. 

Misses Donna Wright and Barbara 
Witty of Cumberland College of Wil- 
liamsburg, Ky , spent the weekend ot 
their respective homes here. 

David Pennington of Campbellsville 
College, spent the weekend with his 
father, Mrs. Dora Pennington. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Gordon Phillips en- 
tertained Sunday for their grand- 
daughter, Mrs. Betty Leight, on her 
21st birthday. Those present were: 
Terry and Sandra Smith, Bill Leight 
and son, Gordon, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Eugene Sizemore. 

Mrs. Ora Stone had as dinner 
guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. 
Pickett of Covington, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Losey ond son, J. B., Miss 
Marie Armstrong, and Mrs. Mattie 
Atha. 

Homer Osborne is ill at his home 
on High School Court, with the flu. 

Mrs. A. T. Hunt is ill ot her home 
with an eye infection. 

Barbara and Debbie Dean were 
the weekend guests of their mother, 
Mrs. Zodo Watts, and Mr. Watts 
in Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Seay hove 
moved from High Street to the Mo- 
loney subdivision, off Plum Street, in 
North Walton. 

Mrs. Viola Wynn of Covington, 
was in Walton, Monday on business. 
Ernest Hughes is much better after 
having had the flu. 

Jimmy Collins of Kenrcv-i county, 
was the weekend guest of Jimmy 
Stone of High Street. 




When The Crash 

Comet — Be 

Protected 

p-s^&futual Insurance 
[^^ Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
HU. 5-7102 . WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS! 



USED CARS 



ft 



. "We Give TOP VALUE Stamps" 

"The Place of Bargains 

1948 Studebaker 1 '/2-ton truck 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp 

To-The-Job Specials 

1951 BUICK hardtop 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

— : PORTABLE WELDING :— 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24-Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair and Body Work 
HUMmm 5-4898 - FL 7-3115 
134 N. MAIN, WALTON, KY. 





BARTH MOTORS 



Mr. ond Mrs. William Hoeffler of 
Covington, were the lost Tuesday 
guests of her sister, Mrs. Dora Fields. 
Mr. ond Mrs. Woodrow Blayds of 
Covington, moved into the Wynn 
opartment on High Street, Tuesday. 

Several from here attended the 
Northern Kentucky Protestant Festi- 
val ot the Masonic Temple, Coving- 
ton, Sunday. 

Little Holly Krekler of Dudley Pike, 
was the guest last week of her aunt, 
Mrs. Robert Blackwell, and Mr. 
Blackwell and son. 

Miss Ruth Smith ond friend from 
Covington, were the Tuesday guests 
of her father. Art Smith, and Mrs. 
Smith. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Krekler and 
family were the Mond ay evening 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Black- 
well and son. 

Miss Potsy Jones, student ot tast- 
ern Stote College, Richmond, wos 
called here due to the death of her 
grandfather, Ed Jones. 

Mrs. Bob Blockwell and Mrs. 
Wendell Downing were guests lost 
Friday of Mrs. Bill Krekler of Dudley 
Pike. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sinnett Humphrey 
and family were the Sunday dinner 
guests of Mr. ond Mrs. Floyd Humph- 
rey. 

Mrs. Etta Mann, Mrs. Evelyn Ross 
and ond Mr. and Mrs. John House 
spent Sunday at Buckhorn, Ky. 

. The meeting of the Walton Wo- 
man's Literary Club was called off 
Wednesday due to sickness and bod 
weather. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Stonley Alkn at- 
tended a meeting of the Of t cers' 
Club of the Union Eostem Stor. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson 
of Erlonger, were Saturday evening 
guests of Mr and Mrs. Stanley Allen. 
Mrs. Stanley Allen attended the 
Matron's Circle of Eostem Stor at 
the home of Mrs. Lillie Clark, Rich- 
ardson Road, lost Wednesday night. 
Mrs. Leo Flynn hod a surprise 
birthday party for her daughter, Lyn- 
nelle, Wednesday evening. 

Jimmy Wayne Pennington was the 
•weekend guest of his mother, Mrs. 
Gloria, Pennington, of Newport. «>^_ 

Mrs. Edith Homilton ond Mrs. 
Ethel Fooks entertained for dinner 
Sunday, Rev. and Mrs. J. R Wheal- 
don, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Lancaster, 
end Mr. ond Mrs. Marcus Carey 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lucas ond 
sons, John Allen and Glenn, and Mrs. 
Nell Campbell spent the weekend 
with Mrs. Campbell's brother ond 
wife, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Crawford, 
of Dayton, Ohio. 

^^Aarfbnd Mrs. David Honkinson and 
family entertained Soturday evening 
for dinner, Mr. ond Mrs. Joe Step- 
henson ond Mr. and Mrs. Horold 
Schodler ond son, Sammy Joe. 

Mrs. Alice Flynn of Latonia, ond 
Mrs. Morgaret Finnell spent Friday 
night with Mrs. Martha Jane Carpen- 
ter. 



F. M. DeMoisey of Norton, Va., 
wos in Wolton, on business this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Proither are 
rejoicing over the arrival of a baby 
girl, born Monday at St. Elizabeth 
Hospital. Mother and baby are do- 
ing nicely. 

Connie Carlisle, Timmy McCubbin 
and Jeffrey Afterkirk ore confined to 
their homes with the measles. 

V. D. James is ill ot his home on 
South Main Street. He suffered a 
heart attack lost week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richord Ryon and 
son spent a week with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Don Tr utman, Livio, 

Ky. 

Miss Judy Horn spent the weekend 
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs 
Everett Bickers. 

Mrs. Patty Myers spent the week- 
end with her mother, Mrs. Kenneth 
Johnson. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Thurston Moore ond 
family had as weekend guests, Mr. 
o nd Mrs. Bi ll Bic e , 



Menifee Rider has been laid-up for 
o few days after having some teeth 
pulled. 

Lee Plunkett spent Thursday with 
his ount, Bessie Webster, who has 
been on the sick list for some time, 
but don't improve much. 

L. E. Webster ond Geo^e Burgett 
killed some nice hogs Wednesday. 

Mrs. Janet Cotlller bnd friend of 
Cincinnati colled on Dallas Whitson 
ond wife on Friday night. w 

Michel Burgett spent Monday with 
his grandparents. 

There was no church services ot 
Concord Sunday on account of the 
bad roods. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hershell Mullins were 
guests of the Horry Mullins family on 
Sunday afternoon. 



Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sullivan ond 
baby spent Sunday with Mr. ond Mrs. 
L. B. Lawson and family. 



Polled Herefords 

T 




TEPHHS HEREFORD FARM 



Chambers Road 



Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Worm Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas • Oil 

Commercial * Residential 

AIR CONDITIONING 

Furnace Cleaning 

(24-HOUR SERVICE) 
Repairs On All Makes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Route 5 • Box 318-A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeetwood 7-5674 




AND 




On Auto 
Insurance 



For real auto insurance 
savings, call Nationwide 
and see '. . . the company 
that's first with over 2 . 
million car owners . . . 
the company with new 
ideas for a new era! Gill: 

ART O'BRIEN 

Independence, Kentucky 

FLeetwood 7-8591 - Call Collect 



Nationwide 

■k 9 MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY- 
*C^£v* Horn* Off k.: Columbia, Onto 



Mr. and Mrs. Bill Porker were the 
Monday evening dinner guests or 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stephenson. 

Andy Jormon has returned home 
from St. Elizabeth Hospital and is 
recovering nicely from an operation. 



CONCORD 




Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toys,- Games - Candy 
— • — I l u n dr e ds of Oth e r Items 



PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 



NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



Sollie Whitson, Editor 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy ond little son 
spent Monday with Mr. end Mrs. L. 
E. Webster ond Mrs. Myrtle Tucker. 

Mrs. Carrie Burgett ond daughter, 
Gaynell, spent Sunday with Mrs. Helen 
Daniels. 

Mrs. Carrie Bugett and daughter, 
baby-sit for Mr. and Mrs. Dock Bu- 
gett while they attended the Mullins- 
Beoch wedding. 

Miss Sue Wilson spent Saturday 
and Sunday with her grandparents. 



OPIN EVERY SUNDAY, NOON TO NINII 

ENJOY OUR FAMOUS 

FAMILY STYLE DINNER 



CHICKEN • HAM - STEAK 

with 8 delicious vegetables ond salads, 
hot biscuits, com bread ond beverage 
$1.75 up 




JAMES THEATRE 

WALTON, KENTUCKY 



FRI ft SAT. MARCH 45 

8:00 P. M 

'THE BIG CIRCUS" 

Victor Mature, Rhonda Fleming, 
Red Buttons and Gilbert Roland 



SUNDAY 



MARCH 6 



7:30 P. M 

'THE FIVE PENNIES" 

Danny Kaye, Borbara Bell Geddes 



U. S. 25 42 Di.le Hwy. 




ATlantic 3-6466 



Annual Bi-Counfy Farm Bureau Meeting 

The annual meeting of The Bi County Farm 
Bureau Co-operative will be held at their plant 
at Devon, March 12, I960, at 1 :30 p. m., Eastern 
Standard Time. 

An election of three (3) Directors will be held. 

All holders of Common Voting Stock are invited 
to attend, and participate in the meeting. 




Chuck Roast 



all cuts 

lb. 39c 



SWISS STEAK lb. 69c GROUND BEEF, Iresh, 3 lbs. 1.49 

MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT COFFEE— 6-oz. jar 99c 

Gold Medal Flour . 25 lbs. 1.79 

Jiffy Cake Mi xes 10 c Seaside Lima Beans (303) 10c 

Kounty Kisl Peas, 8%-oz. .. 5c VanCamp Gra'd Tuna, 6-oz. 19c 
PILLSBURY or BALLARD BISCUITS (limit) 5c 




Fresh Milk 



IGA Homogenized 
GALLON 



79c 



Cheese 



CEDAR HILL 

COTTAGE CHEESE 

2 LBS. 




IGA CREAM BUTTER ....: , 1 lb. 59c 

PASCAL CELERY— 36 size ..: : 10c 

IGA Super Market 

Phone HU. 5-7295 - Walton # Ky. 



dk 



Thursday, March 3, 1960 



r 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Wolton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



1- to 10-yard pieces of Wash 'n Wear or 
little or no iron Prints, values to 89c 
per yard now 49c yard 

Ladies' Flats, odd lot, broken sizes, 
values to 3.95 now $1.99 



Outstanding Values 

WB) I at your 

UVR STORE 




Ladies' Hi Heels, values to 6.95, 
broken sizes now $3.88 pair 

Ladies' Dresses, value to 8.98, not 
all sizes your choice $1.88 each 

Ladles' Purses, lg. sel. ... $1.00 plus tax 



1 Group Table Lamps— buy one at reg- 
ular price and receive the male 
for only $1.00 extra 

Ladies' Pedal Pushers, size 10 to 18, 
now only $1 M pah 



BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 



65 North Main St. 



HUdson 5-4495 



■ . , ADD I T I ONAL 



Walton, Kentucky 



Want Ads 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Toylor Mill Rood. Authorized Ph.l- 
co, RCA and RCA-Whirlpool deol- 
•r. Service on all makes TV and 
radio. FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-7 



BE SAFE— Insure your property, llv. PAPER HANGING and PAINTING— FOR PFNT O P SALE— House,-4- 



stock, tractors, tools, with Gallatin 
County Fire, Wind ond Lightning 
Insurance Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant and Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E Beach, Nlogora 
3-2322. tf-7 



HOGS - BEEF, killed by appointment 
We hove wolk-ln cooler. Will cut 
ond wrap meot for your freezer. 
Rouse's Slaughter House, Hemp- 
fling Road, 1 mile East of LLL 
Highway FL 7-2735 tf-7 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
first ond only Singer sewing mo- 
chine approved dealer in this part 
of the United Stotes is located in 
Florence, Ky No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come -on j ore used In thi»- 
business. We are the only Singer 
dealer authorized ond approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing mochines 
ond bocked by Singer, in this part 
of the U. S Brand new mochines 
by Singer, bocked and guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Machine Co., 
$59 95. We hove used machines 
os low as $39.95 High trade-in 
on your old machine, eosy terms, 
bonk rates, pay as litte as $1 25 
per week on new or used mochines. 
Ports ond guaranteed repairs on 
all makes of mochines You won't 
have to worry about ports ond ser- 
vice when you buy your mochine 
from us You'll be glad you did. 
Covonough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Glrord St., Florence, Ky Open 
doily, 8:00 to 8:00 ATlonHc 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-7 

BURIAL INCREASE now available— 
First time In 9 years. Common- 
wealth Life Insurance Co. See or 
coll Fronklin Butler or Ronnie 
Cleek, Walton, Ky. tf-7 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic fanks, dains, ditches of 
oil kinds; sewer lines cleaned ond 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock. Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. FLeetwdod 7-2798 tf-7 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel oils, 
dlesel oils; serving homes and deal- 
ers, also antifreeze, tires, ond ac- 
cessories. Lloyd Bridges, near Fisk- 
burg, Demoseville, Ky. Coll FLeet- 
wood 7-5*09. tf-7 

REMODELING or ony type of home 

improvement Inside or outside. 

For the best In aluminum storm 
windows ond doors, coll Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
pendence, Ky., FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-7 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — Call 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731, for 
windows, kitchen cabinets, and 
built-in oppliances; Miami owning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse oppliances. 

52-37* 



RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Main Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesdoy, Wednesdoy, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday and Saturdayy. FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rita M. Gruen, owner 
ond operator. Shop air condition- 
ed. tf-7 



VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE— On ond 
after July 25, I960, there will be 
no more direct G. I. loons. If you 
wont a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber at once as there is now money 
ovailoble for those who apply. We 
... will register you and get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act now or 
be sorry later. Herb Ralston Realty, 
Dixie I -622 1 , Dixie 1 -6988. 8t-3 



YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons, belts ond buckle*, button 
holes, monogroming, complete line 
of yord goods ond sewing notions. 
Simplicity patterns In stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
pair, new hose ond filters to fit 
Electrolux cleaners Open doily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavanaugh Singer 
Sewing Center, 12 Girord Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Coll ATlontic 3-0773 or 
ATlontic 3-2423. tf-7 

SPECIAL PRICES on wire fence ond 
barb wire. Reodnour Coal & Feed, 
Wolton, Ky. HUdson 5-4504. tf-7 

RADIO SERVICE— Horvey Hushes, 
Verona, Ky. Phone Nl. 3-3386. 

8t-8* 

SINGES. BRAND NEW 1959 model 
in original factory carton. Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74 50, or $5.00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beautiful 
desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, makes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Total due is 
$123.18. Guaranteed, Liberal 
trade-in" allowance. National Dis- 
count Co. MU 1-1070. tf-7 

DO YOU WANT EMPLOYMENT?— 
Are you willing to work? Positions 
open for all types of people, earn- 
ings depend en ability. You can 
earn from $100.00 per month to 
$1,500 00 per month. For Inter- 
view, call HUdson 5-7204. 4t-7 

MITTS ELECTRIC SERVICE — Light 
and power wiring, new ond old 
homes. U. L. H. & P. wire on time. 
AXtel 1-6756. Evenings, call HU 
5-7263. tf-7 



NOW IS 

coal prices are the lowest. Reod- 
nour Coal ohd Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-4504. tf-7 

OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Yi mile East of LLL Hlghwoy, on 
Hempfling Rood, Atwood, Ky. By 
appointment. Open every week 
day, except Monday. Ladies' hair 
styling. Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor. FL 7-2605. tf-7 

SINGER SEWING MACHINE— In ex- 
cellent condition. Equipped to zig 
zag, buttonhole, mend, applique, 
etc. Guaranteed. Only $35 00 
Terms ovailoble. Trade-ins wel- 
come. Call HUdson 4-2481. E. 
H. Co. lt-9 

BRYCE, THE BARBER— 5983 Toylor 
Mill Road. Open Monday through 
Saturday, 8 o.m. to 7 p.m. Two 
barbers on duty. tf 

* 

AUTO & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everone, if driving record 
is good; also full line of fire and 
wind, farm liability, and Blue Cross 
Insurance. Specials on life and 
polio policies in our big Southern 
Farm Bureau Life Co. John. Crigler, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone 912. tf-7 

BILLY'S BAIT SHOP— Opens March 
5th. Complete line of rods and 
reels., See us before you buy. 
31 Station Rood, Independence. 

5t-5" 



FEED grinding and mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, and farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Farm Supply, Wolton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7100. tf-7 

WIND INSURANCE— Our specialty. 
Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to match your fire 
coverage. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington - 
912. tf-7 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or cutting, arc welding. 
Losey's Service Station, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7291. tf-7 



SANITATION SERVICE— Septic tanks, 
sewer lines, ond cesspools cleaned. 
Rich Glenn, FL 7-2938, or Don 
Myers, FL 7-2798. tf-7 

FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning and re- 
pairing of septic tanks. Telephone 
HErnlock 1-9641. tf-7 

YARD GOODS — We hove a complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions. Everything you 
could want for your sewing needs. 
Covonough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girord St., Florence, Ky. Open 
daily, 8:00 to 8:00. Coll ATlontic 
3-2423 or ATlontic 3-0773. tf-7 



Free estimates, samples shown |n 
your home. Ed Rouse FLeerwood 
7-2735, OLdfield 4-3467. tf-7 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS — Welding 
and fabricating. Septic, oil and 
water tanks. Portable welding, 
ornamental iron, all metal stair- 
ways. FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-7 

NOTICE— I will buy horses and 
ponies or will sell you either. Call 
FL 7-5633. Rlchord Homey. 

8t-4* 



rooms, basement, furnace, 

under pressure, garden. Phone 

Hudson 5-4216. Floyd Colston. 4t* 



FOR SALE- 



BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALES, 
Fiskburg, Ky — Mmneopolis-Molme 
dealer. FL 7-2740 Focfory reduces 
troctor prices in spite of rising 
costs, $338 off of list on Jet Stdr 
tractors Special prices on turning 
prows, manure spreaders, mowers, 
hoy rokes, garden rototillers, lime 
ond fertilizer spreoders, rotory cut- 
ters (brush hogs), and 4-ton wag- 
ons. See us for prices thot will save 
you money on these items and 
others. 4t-9* 

BREED YOUR COWS with American 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times. You choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holstem, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, coll Robert 
Jockson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-7 



FOR RENT — Four-room house, large 
garden, use of horse ond tools, 
milk from fresh cow, plenty fire- 
wood, mail service, school bus; 
part of rent con be worked; white 
or colored, would prefer older 
couple with income or couple with 
not more than three children. 
Urban Gunning. FL 7-2936. lt-7* 

FOR RENT — 5-room house, near Ver- 
ono, on Route 16. Floyd Chapman, 
Verona, Ky. 4t-6* 



FOR SALE — Mixed hay. FLeetwood 
72915. 2t-9* 



FOR SALE— 20 laying hens, heavy 
breed. Coll FLeerwood 7-2537. 
Frank Ross. lt-9 



FOR SALE— Block Angus Registered 
Bull, and 4 graded cows. Phone 
FL. 7-2747 after 5 p.m. 2t-8* 



FOR RENT — 3 room cottoge and bath 
stoker furnace, hot and cold water. 
Located on Walton-Nicholson Rd., 
Walton. Mrs. Omer Speogle. 2t-8* 



WANTED 



WINDOW CLEANING SERVICE— 
Woll washing, general cleaning. 
Free estimates. Elmer K. Schodler, 
FL 7-2886. 4t-6* 

NOTICE — I wish to announce thot I 
om not connected in any woy with 
the Hall Dry Cleaners, Independ- 
ence, Ky. Robert H. Hall. 4t-8* 



LOST- 



STRAYEO — From the farm of Albert 
Powell, Percivol Road, Wolton, o 
heifer, block with white face. If 
found, coll HUdson 5-4051. lt-9 

FOR RENT- -, 

FOR RENT — Three-room modem 
oportment, private entrance, adults. 
Edna Combs, 78 South Main St., 
Wolton, Ky. 2t-9 



WANTED — Baby sitting or care of 
sick during the day. Elizabeth 
Thompson, Beaver Road, Walton. 
HUdson 5-4337. 2t-8* 

WANTED — Responsible party to take 
over low monthly payments on a 
spinet piono. Can be seen locally. 
Write Credit Manager, P. O. Box 
215, Shelbyville, Ind. 4t-7* 

WANTED— Will do inside ond Out- 
side decorating, carpentering, and 
electrical work, etc. $1.50 per 
hour outside, $1.25 per hour in- 
side. Virgil Wright, 24 High 
School Court, Walton. 2t-9* 

HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED— 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We hove veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loans. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We also need larger stock 
and tobacco forms. Herb Ralston 
Realty. Dixie 1-6224 or Dixie 

. 1-6988. 8t-3 

WANTED — Good walnut, cherry and 
white oak timber, any amount. 
Can pay top prices. Buying for 
veneer company in Louisville. Ston 
Sollee, Wolton. FL 7-5441. 4t-9* 



FOR RENT — 40' house trailer; two WANTED — Good walnut, cherry and 

bedrooms, bath, living room and .white oak timber, any ammount. 

kitchen combination. Inquire at Con pay top prices. Buying for 

36 North Main St., Walton, or veneer company in Louisville. Stan 

call HUdson 5-4408. 2t-8 Sollee, Walton. FL. 7-5441. 8t-8 



FOR SALE — 1 Y% ton Ford Dump 
Truck. Reodnour Coal and Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone HU. 5-4504. 

____^ tf 

FOR SALE — 5 young Holstein heifers, 
from artificial breeding. Frank 
Jockson. FL 7-7681. 2t-9* 

FOR SALE— 1949 Dodge. Jock Con- 
ner, Verona Road, Walton, lt-9* 

FOR SALE — Used Dodge pickup 
truck, in good condition. Dunn's 
Gulf Service Station, South Main 
Street, Walton. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — Set of 2-way land plows 
for Formal I Super A troctor; also 
5' lift disc for above tractor, used 
very little, same as new. William 
R. Brown, Rich Road (Piner), 
Morning View, Ky. FLeetwood 
7-5172 or 7-2865. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — 100-ocre farm, equipped 
for Grade A doiry, 4-room house, 
necessory buildings, 1 .35 acres to- 
bocco base; $7,750, $1,000 down 
and $1,000 per year. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5152. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Building lot, about Vi 
acre, well located, 1 mile from 
Morning View, on Rich Road. No 
reasonable offer refused. Coll Mrs. 
Joan Eddins, HUdson 5-4456. 

2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Dressed hogs, whole or 
half, 25c per pound; fresh lard, 
$6.00 per con. Rouse's Slaughter 
House, Hempfling Road, 1 mile 
East of LLL Highway. FLeerwood 
7-2735. tf-7 

FOR SALE — House full of furniture, 
including Maytag wosher, baby- 
bed, high chair, ond blonde double 
bed, complete. Gray, Box V99A, 
Decoursey Pike. Phone JUniper 
1-7625. . 2t-8 

FOR SALE — Now is the time to buy 
for summer fun. 1 2' plywood boat 
and 5 h.p. Champion motor, cheap, 
ideal for fishing; 12-case electric 
Westinghouse Coca-Cola cooler, in 
A-l shape. ATlontic 3-2518 after 
6:00 p. m. 8401 Dixie Highway, 
Florence, Ky. 2f-8« 



FOR SALE — Child's pink formal, size 
. 8, slips included. Mrs. Henry B. 
Sleet, 31 North Main St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. 2t-9* 

FOR SALE— 1952 2-door Ford sedan, 

$295. HU. 5-4162 during day. 
lt-9 

FOR SALE — Farmall Super A, 1950 
model plows, mower, disc and cul- 
tivators; four Whitefoce Hereford 
heifers, 1 V% yeors old. Mrs. Martin 
Code, 23 Alta Vista Drive, Wal- 
ton, Ky. lt-9 



FOR SALE — Horse colt, 8 months old, 
half pony. FL 7-2251. James 
Osborne. 2t-9 

FOR SALE — 1 sow and 6 pigs. Phone 
FL. 7-7678. lt-9* 



FOR SALE — Tickets, to St. Patrick's 
Day Dance Saturday, March 12, 
by any Legionaire. Music by Gene 
Cohill Trio. $1.00 donation per 
person. 2t-9* 



FOR SALE— Pigs. A, C. Harrell, 
Hands Rood. FL. 7-7328. lt-9* 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



HOUSES 

NOTHING DOWN 

We have for sale nine brick 

ond frame houses, no cosh 

down to veterans with high 
pritority numbers. 

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After Six — HUdson 5-4297 

Austin MANN Realty 

Dixie 1-55S5 




24-HOUR 
HEATING SERVICE 

Cool - Salt . Heating 
Air Conditioning - Water Softeners 

Schlosser Industries, Inc. 

HEmlock 1-7056 

L A. KIDD, Representative 

12th and C. & O. Roilroad 

Covington, Kentucky 



■.-.- 



Cfoci 





and 



A Personal Checking Account 



IS JUST AS IMPORTANT AS A 
BUSINESS CHECKING ACCOUNT 



OPEN A CHECKING ACCOUNT TODAY 




fro] Dixie State Bank 



Walton, Ky. 




Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation! 



Deposit Insured Up to $10,000.00! 



»■ 



■» 



Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 3, 1960 



OAK RIDGE 



Shirley Tallest, Editor — FL. 7-6881 

, Roy Harris is in the Veteran's Hos- 
pitol in Cincinnati, suffering from a 
ruptured appendix. 

Mr. Henry Bindel remains in seri- 
ous condition in Booth Hospital. 

Mr. Edward Lightner is seriously 
ill in St. Eliiabeth Hospital. 

Mrs. Gertrude Mitchell has been 
sick for the past several days. 



JUDY DRIVE-IN 

THEATRE • DRY RIDGE 

ON TAFT HIGHWAY 
Iri-Cor Heaters 

SAT. & SUN. MARCH 5 6 

— Double Feature — 

"THE JOURNEY" 

— (eeler) 



Ysl Brynner - Deborah Kerr 

. . PLUS . . . 

"RIDE OUT FOR 
REVENGE" 

Rory Calhoun, Gloria Grahamo 

and Lloyd Bridges 
__' TWO CARTOONS 



Fran Thompson had the mumps 
last week, but is just about over 
them. 

The bod weather last week : orced 
Mrs. Eugene Tomlin to deloy her trip 
to Washington, D. C. until Friday. 
She will be gone about a week and 
is visiting her son, Robert Tomlin. 

Bryce, the barber, has completed 
the enlargement of his barber shop 
ond now hos room for three barbers. 

Hubert King is in St. Elizabeth 
Hospital recovering from an emer- 
gency appendectomy performed last 
Saturday 

Mrs. Jill Bailey is sick in bed with 
the flu. 

Mr. Spruce Rusk is in the Veterans 
Hospital in Cincinnati. 

There were sixty women present ot 
Hickory Grove Baptist Church Mon- 
day night to hear, Mrs. Alexander 
teach WMU study course book en- 
titled "Reaching Rural Churches." 
Churches represented at the study 
course were Hickory Grove, Oak 
Ridge, Piner and Amity. 



rronkie Jocobs is a patient at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mrs. Lorena McClure spent Sunday 
with her father, Henry Kelly ond Mr. 
and Mrs. T. C. Richardson spent Mon- 
day with him to help him celebrate 
his 88th birthday. 

Western State College of Bowling 
Green stands on a hill which once 
was--o Confederate fort. 



NEON SIGN SERVICE 

Neon Plastic and Painted - Built and Erected 
— Get My Prices Before You Buy — 

JOS. G. PARKS 

Route 1, Box 240 South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

Phone FLeetwood 7-5475 




EASY WAY TO SAVE 
DRIVE IN TO SAVE 

Couldn't be easier! Hop in 
your car, drive right up to 
our outside teller window. 

COME IN TODAY! 



ANTICIPATED DIVIDEND 

4CL PER 
/0 ANNUM 
Effective Jan. 1, I960 
Payable Jun« 30, I960 




ROSEDALE FEDERAL 

SAVINGS • LOAN ASSOCIATION 

Caroling and Southern Aye., Covington 



More Milk 

More Meat 

Per Acre 

with bigger better yields from 

ALFALFA SEED 



• High In germination 

• Winter-hardy, 
high-yielding 
adapted varieties 

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• Tested to insure 

quality 

%> 

• tvery bag 

guaranteed! 





LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 



HUDSON 5-7100 



WALTON, KY. 



YOUR SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE SERVICE AGENCY 



GLENCOE 



Georgia Noel. Editor — Nl 3-3041 

Mr. and Mrs. Oval Collins spent 
Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Worth 
Collins. 

Mrs. Mintie Snow hos not been so 
well lately. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. 
Snow and little Timmie, spent Wed- 
nesday night and attended the dettoge 
prayer meeting at Mr. and Mrs. Don 
Fornish's. 

Mrs. May House and daughter and 
husband spent one day last week with 
Mr. and Mrs. Les Miller. 

Mrs. Georgia Noel spent two nights 
in home of a friend, Mrs. Clora Love- 
lace and family ond attended the re- 
vival at Taylor Mill Church of Christ. 

Wolter Chapman and family sent 
Saturday night with his grondmother, 
Mrs. James Alcorn. 



VERONA NEWS 



Legal Notice— 

The City Council of the City of 
Walton, Kentucky, hereby Invites 
sealed bids for fuel oil. Said bids^are 
to be presented to the Walton City 
Clerk on or before Monday, March 
14, 1960 at 7:30 P. M., at the Wal- 
ton City Building. Council re.scrves 
the right to reject any and oil bids. 

The bid moy be for one or both 
types of fuel oil as set out below ond 
the bidder may be allowed to raise 
or lower his price per gallon during 
the term of the controct depending 
upon the national market condition. 
The bid is to be computed on the cost 
per gallon and is to run for a period of 
one yeor on the following: 

No. I fuel oil delivered at the 
pump house of the Walton Water- 
works. 

No. 2 fuel oil for the Walton 
Waterworks ond delivered to some. 

JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk, 
2t-9 Walton, Ky. 



delivered to the City. 

Truck specifications ore as follows: 
6 cylinder I Vi ton truck, 1 960 model, 
front axle 4000 lbs.,, heavy duty rear 
springs, heavy duty overload springs, 
8:25x20 — 10 ply front tires, tube 
type; 825x20 — 10 ply dual nm tube 
type tires; 6Yi Inch rims; 2 speed 
rear axle, booster brakes, directional 
lights, heater and defroster, air flow 
type, 2-side mirrors, left ond right 
hand; oil filter and oil bath air 
c\ean«r. 

Dump bed and hoist specifications 
as follows: 

The dump bed to be 10 gauge 
steel, 1 feet long, 7 feet wide (in- 
side) ond 1 5 inches to 1 9 inches in 
depth with Vt cob shield. 

The hoist to be of 9-ton capacity. 

Both items to be installed on the 
chasis. 

JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk, 
2t-9 Wolton, Ky. 

INDUSTRIOUS 4-H CLUB 



Happy Twelve Club Meets 

The regular meeting of the Happy 
Twelve Club was held Tuesday, Feb 
9, in the home of Mrs. Sue North- 
cutt. 

The following members were pres- 
ent. Mrs Sut Northcutf, Mrs. Cleo 
Messmer, Mrs. Jesse McCardle, Mrs 
Roberta Messmer, Mrs. Minnie Pen- 
nington, Mrs Archmorie Maddox, 
Mrs Theresa Hall, Mrs Bonnie Mess- 
mer, Mrs Moggie Messmer, and Mrs 
Ruby Perkins 

Mrs. Judy Messmer, Carolyn Mc 
Cardie, Martha Lynn Perkins, Me- 
lissa Messmer, Bonnie Norhcutt, Dan- 
ny Northeutt, Bobby Messmer, and 
Ronnie Messmer. 

Let your coffee maker stand open 
after washing so fresh air con re- 
move odors 



Mrs. Ross Chapman left by plane 
Sunday for Florida to visit her sisters 
there. 

Congratulations to the newlyweds, 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Davis, who 
were married Saturday evening. 

Sorry to hear of Lawrence Ferrell 
taken sick Sunday. Hope for him a 
speedy recovery. 

Mrs. Iris Hughes wos colling on her 
parents Soturdoy morning. 

Glod to report Mrs. Zuma Dyer 
ond Mr. Bernard W. Spaulding are 
better at Booth Hospital. 

Little Cicky Leek hos been visiting 
her grondmother, Mrs. Allie Stephns 
ond Mr. Stephens, o few days. 

Mrs. America Sturdivent left over 
the week-end to attend the funerol of 
her nephw at Hazard. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davis and 
children from Illinois, came in Satur- 
day to attend the wedding of his son, 
Douglas. 

Mrs. Pearl Lamn wos calling on 
Mrs. Susie Glore Saturday afternoon. 

We extend sympathy to the Clay- 
ton Jones ond fomily and other rela- 
tives in the passing of his father, on 
Saturday. 

Cord of Thanks — 

We wish to thank all the friends 
and relatives for their kindness dur- 
ing the illness and death of our 
loved one, Mollie Johnson. We wish 
to thank Father Voter for his visits 
and fine services, also the church 
choir, the donors of beoutiful flowers 
and spiritual bouquets, all who came 
to the home with food donotions and 
kind thoughts. Dr. Huey for his ser- 
vice, and Fred Hamilton for kindness 
in the way he conducted the funerol, 
the pallbearers, and all who helped 
in any way, will always be remem- 
bered. 

WALTER JOftNSON, Husband 

BLANCHE LEEK, Stepdaughter 

lt-9* 

Card of Thanks — 

The Heart Fund wishes to thank 
the local Boy Scouts, the merchants 
and many residents of Walton for 
- thek -generous ~eontf ibutions. 

The amount received wos $136.18. 

Formers of the southern states buy 
a billion dollars worth of feed each 
year. 



Legal Notice— 

The City Cou.tciI of the City of 
Walton, Kentucky, invites sealed bids 
on CASULTY INSURANCE for their 
fleet of vehicles. Said bids, are to be 
presented to the Walton City Clerk on 
or before Monday, March 14, 1960 
at 7:30 P. M. in the Wolton City 
Building, at which time the bids will 
be opened. The said Council reserves 
the right to reject ony ond all bids. 

Bid forms and specifications moy 
be obtoined from the City Clerk at 
the City Building. 

JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk 
2t-9 Walton, Ky. 



Legal Notic 



The City Council ot the City of 
Wolton, Kentucky, invites sealed bids 
on LIFE AND DISABILITY INSUR- 
ANCE for bona fide volunteer fire- 
men while on duty of the Walton 
Volunteer Fire Department. Soid bids 
are to be presented to the Wolton 
City Clerk on or before Monday, 
March 14, 1960 of 7:30 P. M., in 
the Walton City Building, at which 
time said bids will be opened. The 
said Council reserves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. 

Bid specifications may be obtoined 
from the City Clerk ot the City build- 
ing. 

JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk, 
2t-9 Walton, Ky 

Legal Notice— 

The City Council of the City of 
Walton, Kentucky, hereby invites 
sealed bids for the purchases of a 
new 1 960 model truck and dump bed 
with hoist installed thereon. Said bids 
ore to be presented to the Wolton 
City Clerk on or before 7 30 P. M., 
Monday, March 1 4, 1 960, ot tha 
Wolton City Building. Said bids .ore 
to opened at the time ond ploce given 
above. The Council reserves the right 
to reject any or all bids. 

The bid may be made in any of 
three wayst- 414 -On- the --truck, dump 
bed and hoist complete and delivered 
to the City of Walton; (2) On the 
truck (chassis and cob) delivered; (3) 
On the dump bed and hoist alone, but 
including installation on the truck ond 



The Industrious Teen-Age 4-H Club 
of Kenton County recently held their 
meeting at the Independence Court 
House The meeting^ w.o.t colled to 
order by the president, Yvonne Fried- 
man. 

Since there were no officers or com- 
mitees to report, they hod a report on 
"Cooperative." 

Glenda Hall reported on the Pro* 
duction Credit Association (P.C.A.). 
She told when and why it was started 
and where It gets the money it loans. 
Yuonne ond Dennis Friedmon gave a 
report on I.G.A. Supermarkets 

They hod a very interesting film on 
Cooperatives entitled "Former Cooper- 
ative Today." 

Mr. Carl Sheriff, past president of 
the Kentucky Cooperative Council, 
ond who is now secretory-treasurer of 
the Federal Land Bank in Willioms- 
town, gave a very interesting talk on 
the background of cooperatives ond 
their services. 

The president appointed a publicity 
committee and also someone to take 
pictures at all of our Cooperative 
meetings. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



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ART O'BRIEN 

Independence, Kentucky 
FLeetwood 7 8591 Call Collect 



II 



ATIONWIDE 

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Notions - Toys - Gomes - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 



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LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



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8.50 Permanents 

10.00 Permanents 

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10.00 



ELOISE BEAUTY SALON 

HUDSON 5-7292 



You're REALLY cooking... with 



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Cooking becomes a joy . . . not a Job 
with Dormeyer'a versatile electric 
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• Controlled heat adjustable from "off" to 425° 

• Quick reference frying guide to handle 

• Large capacity forged aluminum pan 

• Adjustable steam vented cover 

what's more . . . it's 



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detachable thermostat 
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Les Wagner TV & Appliances 



135 Shaw Road, Independence, Kentucky 



FLeetwood 7-4731 - Phone Orders Accepted 



Thursdoy, March 3, I960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



Sfaffordsburg 



Mrt. J. A. Keeney— M. 7-301 • 

Caroline Armstrong 



When M&f 
and son, Harry, went visiting recently 
to her daughter's home they sur- 
prised to find o weak old great - 
grondson, the child of Mr. ond Mrs 
lames Creamer. 

Mr and Mrs. Wayne Richordson 
ond children were visiting relatives 
here on Monday. They hod dinner 
with hit sister, Mrs. Geo. Finnell. 

The Homemakers will meet on 
Tuesday with Mrs. Roy Payne 



Among those attending the Prot- 
estant Festival of the Masonic Temple 
in Covington, were Miss Helen Rich- 
ordson ond Mr. and Mrs. L. M. 
Oeuser. • They seemed to enjoy it 
very much. 

J. J. Bornett called on Thomos 
Borkers, Sundoy, ond on Monday 
visited J. A. Keeney 

Mr. ond Mrs. Don Keeney ond son, 
Clayton, had dinner with his porents, 
Sunday. 

Glad to see the flu victims grad- 
ually getting out. We will soon hove 
warm, bright days which will make 
us all feel better. 

Miss Lena Mills spent Saturday 
night with Miss Emma Yates. 



WHITES TOWER 



ADDING MACHINES 
(ASH REGISTERS 



prices. Also demonstrator models 
at substantial savings. For free 
demonstration call UN 1 -2940 col- 
lect. Victor Adding Machine Co., 
1342 E McMrlton, CiTKlrtnatt, or 
Dixie 1-8422. Paul Worthmgton, 
Sales Representative. 



Notice to Contractors — 

Bids will be received at the Walton- 
Verona Superintendent's office on or 
before March 18, I960, to build a 
fire exit in the Verona School cafe- 
N ew, used ond r ebuilt nr Knrgnin teTtaT 

The exit will consist of cutting 
through the wall below a 3-foot win- 
dow ond building about 6 concrete 
steps 44 inches wide with poured 
concrete walls, o wooden door 34 
inches wide by 6 foot, 8 inches high 
with panic hardware. 

The pit is to hove a shelter roof 
and a drain In the bottom for future 
use. 

More Information may be secured 
at the Superintendent's office. The 
Board reserves the right to reject any 
or all bids. 

EUGENE ROBINSON, 
Secretary of Education, 
3t-8 Walton-Verona School Board. 



Mrs. Ralph Howard— PL 7-5858 

Little Gory Grubbs spent Wednes- 
day in St Elizabeth Hospital where 
he underwent a minor operation for 
sinus trouble. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Joe Goedde visited 
with their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ronnie Mintkenbaugh, on Wednesday 
evening. 

Miss Peggy Binder of Sidney Drive, 
spent the weekend at home with the 
family. She returned to the Univer- 
sity of Kentucky, Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rolph Howard spent 
Sunday in the home of Mr. onri Mrs.. 
William Binder. 

Mrs. Floyd Smith has sold her 
home here at the Tower ond is mov- 
ing on Taylor Mill, ot the Byrnes 



Beo u t y — Shop — apartment. — Mr and" 
Mrs. Harvey Miller of Bowman Creek 
are the new owners and, I under- 
stand, they plan making it their 
future home. We wish all of them 
luck in their new homes. 

Miss Noncy Turner visited ot the 
home of George Binder, Sunday. 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 

Accurr.ely Filled Broken 

Lenses Replaced Expert 

Optical Repairing 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-1992 



VERONA 



Administrator's Notice — 

All persons having cloims against 
the estate of Robert G. Robinson, 
deceased, ore requested to present 
some properly proven occording to 
law, and all persons ndebted to said 
estate are requested to call and settle 
with the undersigned. 

GAINES L ROBINSON, 
3t-8 Administrator 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



LOANS! 

REAL ESTATE AUTOMOBILE PERSONAL 

SAVINGS COMMERCIAL PERSONAL 

ACCOUNTS 
Bank of Independence 

Independence, Kentucky 

All Accounts Insured Up to $10,00000 



Fronme Edrtne.tOfi, Editor 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Boss and sons 
and Mr. ond Mrs. Jesse McMillian 
ond little Jimmy Littrell of Coving- 
ton, were in Verona, Februory 21, 
to observe the 78th birthday of their 
father, L. C. Littrell, os well as the 
1 2th birthday of his grondson, Lewis 
Dell Boss Both . were born on Feb- 
ruory 25 At one o'clock all assembl- 
ed in the dining room where o de- 
lightful meol, prepared by the 
daughters, awaited them. The menu 
consisted of roast turkey with all 
the trimmings, vegetables, salads, 
pies, ond a beautifully decorated 
birthdoy cake. Mr. Littrell ond Dell 
blew out the candles ond cut the 
first slice. During the course of the 
meol, Allen Boss, Jimmy Ray Littrell 
ond Jesse McMillian took snopshots 
with their flash camera. All of the 
children did not attend due to their 
fother's condition. However, another 
daughter, Mrs. D«wey Sizemore, Mr. 
Sizemore ond daughter, Pamela, 
come in the afternoon. Al left late 
Sunday ofternoon wishing Mr. Lit- 
trell ond Moster Lewis Dell mony 
more happy birthdays. 

Card of Thanks — 

I wish to express my sincere thanks 
to all my friends and neighbors for 
the cords, flowers, calls ond gifts 
during my recent stay in Bethesda 
Hospital, and since I come home. 
I thank each ond everyone. 
lt-9* KLEO VALLANDINGHAM 



Why pay *1000 more 

and get less 

than a £k£z*^ by Ford? 

t»*\ yrar, hundred* of thouMmU of people found that the Galaxie waa 
"tlir buy" of ■ lifetime. In every detail it wm the equal or master 
of rant routing hundred- of dollar* more. The < .ulavie by Ford became 
the l»ntnlling car in the tmrlti. And now— for l*><>0— with all Ita 
advances in style, ride, room— the Galaxie is a better buy than evert] 



Yea, this year more than ever, Galaxie is the 
Thunderlnrd of the low-price field. 

Went Thunderbird elegance? Look at 
Calaxie's rich carpeting and pleated fabrics! 

You want Thunderbinl performance? 
Thnndfrbtfo'Town V-8 gives it to you, under 
Calaxie's sloping safety-vision hood. 

Want a wonderful new world 6f ride? Feel 
how Calaxie's new wide tread and five-foot- 
long rear springs can uncurl the corners. 



This 1'XiO Galaxie— for all its go and 
glamour— has all the room you'd ever want 
or need. Afore real and true room for six 
passengers than you can get in some high- 
pri cni can , - u p 

Honestly, does it make sense to spend more 
when you can travel in luxury at a low Ford 
price? We're waiting to prove our point with 
a ride and a deal to please you. We'd be 
delighted to see you now. 




COME TEST-DRIVE THE FINEST FORDS OF A LIFETIME AT YOUR FORD DEALER'S 



F0RD-Th» fintU fordl ot a liltlimt 



' FALCON-th. Ni«iiii ford t*nTt TMUNDERBIRD-Th. WnU'i Moil Wonwd Cor 



t 



BARTH MOTORS 

1 40 North Main St. Walton, Kentucky 

Sm "PORD STAITIMr* la Mag color Tutadoy* •» NSC-TV 



CRITTENDEN 



Mrs. W. Cooke, Editor — TA 4-2718 

Mrs. Bertha Hitch has been suffer- 
ing with pleurisy for post week. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Lester Young and 
baby of Ludlow were Sunday guests of 
her porents, Mr. and Mrs. Williom 
Roberts. ,. 

Miss Patsy Mann spent Saturday 
night with Miss Morledine Roberts. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Bollard ond 
family spent Saturday with Mr. and 
Mrs. William Rice of Florence. 

Mrs. Ethel Webster of Williams- 
town were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Cooke Sunday evening. 

Mr. William Redgon returned 

home Sunday offer spending several 

days with his daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 

Leo Works of Taylor Mill Rood. 

Mrs . M a ry Dun co n who hos been 



'Card of Thanks — 

We wish to thank our friends, 
neighbors, and relotives for prayers, 
visits, cards, calls, flowers, trans' 
portotion to and from the hospital, 
and any other expression of kindness 
shown us during my stay in the 
hospital and since my return home. 

JAMES S. SMITH, 
lt-9 25 Needmore St., Walton 



Administrator's Notice — 

All persons having clajms against 
the estate of Mrs. Mollie Johnson, 
deceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and oil persons indebted to said 
estate are requested to call ond set- 
tle with the undersigned. 

T. J. CARR, 
3t-9 Administrator 



confined to her home two weeks suf- 
fering from blood clot, is slowly im- 
proving. 

Administratrix Notice — 

Notice Is hereby given that Marie 
Berkshire hos been appointed Admin- 
istratrix of the estate of Willis Berk- 
shire by the Boone County Court. 

All persons indebted to said estate, 
please come forward and settle. Any 
person having a claim against said 
estate shall present some, verified 
according to law, to the undersigned 
Administratrix at the designated ad- 
dress, not later than April 6, 1960. 
MARIE BERKSHIRE, Walton, Ky. 
Administratrix of the Estate 
of Willis Berkshire. 3t-8 



NEW 1960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 

Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 

For Service . . . Call 
HUdson 5-4900 or ATlantic 3-7351 

REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhogen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 



Mac's Restaurant 

LLL Highway, Vi Mile South of 

NICHOLSON, KY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 
in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOME COOKING— 

Open 6 o m to 11 p. m. 

Breakfast, Dinner, Lunch, Set-Upt 
to Go Country Hani, Chicken, 
Steak, Shrimp, Sodo Fountain 

Make Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 



BOTTLE & BULK GAB SERVICE 



FOR 



Cooking and Home Healing 

elN THE 
Kenton County - Walton Area 
CALL 
FLeetwood 7-5549 

JANSEN 

BOTTLED GAS 



JANSEN GAS CO. 



COVINGTON, KY. 



COIoniol 1-0910 



AUCTION 

Holstein Dairy Herd and Tools 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Elliott havcsold their farm and will sell their dairy herd of 
fine Holstein cows on Green Road, just off Walton-Nicholson Road in Kenton Co., 

Saturday, March 5th 

BEGINNING AT 10:30 A. M. 

'. Z— 90 head of Holstein cows and heifers, 2 registered bulls, 1 pony, tools and feed, 
5 sows and 35 pigs. 25 of these cows averaged over 10,000 lbs. of milk a year, and 
the rest are heifers with first calves, milking extra good — all cows will freshen in 
August and September, and all cows giving a large flow of milk now. Cows were 
tested February 19, 1960, and can be seen any time. 4 registered heifers, to be 
fresh in September; 15 Holstein heifers, to be fresh in September; 1 Holstein heifer 
to be fresh in June; 7 Holstein heifers, 14 months old; 9 Holstein heifers, 1 year 
old; 7 Holstein heifers, from 1 to 2 months old. Start selling cows at 12:30. Bulls 
are from a high grade of cows. 

TOOLS: I. H. corn binder with power take-off, ensilage cutter, riding cultivator 
(horse drawn), John Deere 32' elevator, ensilage wagon, 2,500-gal. water tank, 375- 
gal. bulk milk tank, hot water tank, Surge milker, 2 DeLaval milkers, 1 DeLaval 
milk pump, 2 water vats, 2 sheep racks, lot of other tools; I. H. 57- 1 30- tractor with 
mower and plow, first, second and third cutting of aflalfa and mixed hay (over 
2,000 lbs.), and some corn. 

Lunch Served by Independence Firemen's Auxiliary . 

Mr. & Mrs. Alvin Elliott 

f 
Sale Conducted By 

Walton Real Estate & Auction Co. 

Harry F. Johnson gnd Nathan Elliott, Auctioneers - Bill Wolterman, Clerk 

. (Not Responsible For Accidents) 



Page Six 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 3, 1960 



Chambers 8c (Urubbs 




WME 



®Hev Jberrj Ifanlttrj 

far « 

Compete mtb ^eairftful ^eriiir* 



Main & Alta Vista 
Phone : , 



Walton, Kentucky 
HUdson 5-4352 




BY DR. KENNETH J. FOREMAN 



Bible Material: Acta 22 30 through 23:35. 
Revotional Keadlnc Psalm 121. 



Providence 



Lrason for March 6, 1960 



Kenton (o. Assessm en t Fire 



INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rurol Kenton County for 64 Yeors ■ — Adequate Reserves 
_^_ Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 

Writing FIRE. WIND and EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 
You Want Up to 75% of the Value of Hie Building. 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



We Moke Loans On Home Appliances, Televisions, 
Radios — F. H. A. and Mortgages. 




^f ^\j^\j/^\j^\^y 



% 



If youth 

but knew 

what age 

would crave 



..they'd start 

TODAY and f 

save and 

SAVE! 




For future 

fin.jn<i.j| 

security, 

«i Jd to your 

ftyinjt 

regularly , 




{TsRST^DERAL 

Sovlnqt .tLoan Association 



501-503 Main Street 
36th fir Decoursey 
213-223 Dixie Highway 



Covington, Ky. 

JLatonia, Ky. 

Elsmere, Ky. 



^LL OFFICES OPEN DAILY- 




Office Phone ■ Klrby 1-5062 

Cattle Yards Klrby 1-5063 

Robt. W. Cross Klrby 1-3345 

Harvey Schneider _ BRamble 1-6876 



THE N0RRI5 BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none! We 
ore strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us. Why not now? 

Reference: Ask the First 
Man Yen Moat 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 



W. RALPH 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



Courteous 
Dependable 
Reasonable Service 

PHONE AT 3 1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



7205 Dixie Highway 



Florence, Kentucky 




«pOD WILL take care of you" 
^-J is the name of a popular 
song, and is a popular idea. But 
some of the bitterest experiences 
of life come when a person dis- 
covers that this sentence does not 
mean quite, or perhaps at all, what 

in the church to 
the truth that 
God*watches over 
us and all. things 
and all men, is 
"Providence." In 
fact all that God 
does, in relation 
to mankind, and 
to his universe, is 
summed up In 
- two words. Ore*- Dr. Foreman 
tlon and Providence. 

But the current lesson from the 
Bible, part of the story of Paul, 
may help to untangle the truth 
about Providence, God's care for 
his creatures, from some wrong 
ideas about it. 

Will God Keep Mi From All Hani? 

We sometimes say that God will 
keep us from all harm; but if we 
stop to think about it, if we see 
how God has acted in times past 
and what the experiences of Chris- 
tians have been, we shall realize 
that to say that God will keep me 
from ail harm is saying more than 
the facts will support. 

God will not keep you from 
dying. He has not kept many of his 
children from death. Even his only 
Son Jesus Christ actually died on 
Calvary. We sometimes think a 
man is peculiar If he keeps a coffin 
in his house for future use; but 
while it may be unusual to do that, 
it isn't crazy. Unless you die at sea, 
or get vaporized by an H-bomb, or 
something extraordinary like that, 
you may as well buy your casket 
now. What is left of you will need 
a coffin of some kind. This is true 
no matter how good you are. 

God will probably not keep you 
from all suffering. Even if you 
never have an ache or a pain in 

your body, oven if you die at 80 
with all your teeth as good as new, 
even if your friends all outlive you 
so that you never have to mourn 
their deaths — if you have a heart 
at all, if you share the mind of 
Christ, you will be torn with com- 
passion, as he was, by the thought 
of the millions without a shepherd. 
The more Christian you are, the 
more the sorrows of the world will 
weigh on you. 

From Final Evft 

.What God will keep you from, is 
what we might call final evil. If 
we think over the lives of great 
Christians and saints, we can see 
what God's Providence meant in 
their lives. Take Paul as a fair 
example. There at Jerusalem God 
did not save him from being half- 
killed, though he did save him from 
being killed. He saved him from 
being scourged, but he did not save 
him from being a prisoner. There 
is always a worse something from 
which God spares us. 

And what is the worst? It surely 
is this: that a man be separated 
hopelessly and finally from God his 
Creator and Father. Sorrow and 
suffering may keep us from seeing 
God; but no darkness need keep 
us from knowing that he is there. 
The Christian may have to walk 
in the valley of the shadow of death 
— and what greater darkness is 
there? There Is one greater dark-_ 
ness than this, the black night in § 
which man has lost God forever. " 
But this does not come to the man 
of faith. Paul more than once 
thought he was going to die, and 
finally was killed; but he never lost 
God. 

Is Bod My Bodyguard? 

When the President of the United 
States goes on a trip, even for a 
few blocks, he do^a not worry about 
his personal safety. The Secret 
Service men do the worrying for 
him. As his bodyguard it is their 
responsibility to see that no harm 
comes to him. He carries no gun; 
but he is surrounded by guns on all 
sides. 

Is God my bodyguard? Does he 
take all responsibility for my per- 
sonal safety? Can I leave all the 
worrying to him ? We can leave the 
worrying to him, yes; but we have 
a personal responsibility too. We 
can say that God kept Paul from 
the agony and danger of a Roman 
scourging; but how? If Paul had 
not spoken up when he did, and 
told the officer that he was a 
Roman citizen, he would have been 
scourged anyway. God's care of us 
works best when we act In partner- 
ship with him. 

(Based oi outline* copyrighted by 
the Division of Christian Education, 
National Council of the Churches of 
Christ la the V. 8. A. Released by 
Community Press Service.) , 



.r~" 



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v r^ 



THE CHURCH POM ALL . . . 
ALL PON TNI CHURCH 
Tiw CWca it 4* trtslml lactsr M 
MrA far its bwMisf ol cktrscttt sad 
l°od ciritradnp. ti it a ttt n kt— I •( 
■pints*! «.Im». Writwtt • *trMf C ast a s, 
»«i»vtt dnwcnwy mm arwlistti— ui 
tatvin. Then an few m s. tisnat 
why ... ,y ptrssa aWM tftasd uniot 
nsaUrlr sad rapport it. CVirtli. Thf* 
am (I) Fst kit asm taks. (2) Fst ait 
cU.W. mi.. ()) F. a. .1. .1 li. 
coiuMiaiir sad asuea. (4) For •» tsss 
of th. Chimh ...If. «•** atsdi kit 
■or. I sad ai.torul ssppwL Pisa Is f. 
lo church rsfalsrly and nsd yomr Bihls 
dsilr. 



D.T Bats 

Saadsy MeMan 

Msadajr rati— 

Tueal.) I Ptur 

Wtdetsday I Conail 

Thursday rsaaas 

FneUy Psslas 

Ssturusj MslaWi 



U 14 
til UI 

i mi 






A child's faith is beautiful in its sim- 
plicity and in the little things it encom- 
passes. Like, for instance, the nightly 
ritual that comes at the end of prayer. 
"God bless Mommy and Daddy and Cousin 
Peter and Kitty Kat and my blue teddy 
bear." 

To a child, there is no reason why God 
should not bless also a crumpled and 
slightly soiled teddy bear, and a pet kitty. 
For God is goodness and love and kindness 
and tolerance . . . not perhaps in those 
words, but in the feeling this child has as 
she says her prayers. 

Prayer, to the child who has been 
taught to pray, is a natural thing. It 
should be as much a part of everyday life 
as eating and sleeping and playing. To 
pray for what is good ... to give thanks 
for what one has is an all-important step 
in that all-important right direction on 
the road of life. 

(%»v<i»f I***. Km* Ad.. imsM. Sr>«rWf. V.. 



This Entire Church Nolice Is Sponsored by (he Following 
Business Concerns of This Section: 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Compony of Florence 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

HUdson 5-4195 Wolton, Ky. 



Bl COUNTY FARM BUREAU 



ATlontic 3-2112 



Devon, Ky. 



LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

HUdson 5 7291 Open Daily Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

"Your Ford Dealer" Wolton, Ky. 

ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texaco Gas, Oil, and Tires Walton, Ky. 

WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryyon, Proprietor HUdson 5-4000 



_J>EM0ISEY GAS COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4572 Wolton, Ky. 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4284 Wolton, Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4087 Wolton, Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

HUdson 5-4939 Wolton, Ky. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

Real Estate & Auctioneers Cov. HE 1 -51 07 



BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLeetwood 7-308J Nicholson, Ky. 



READNOUR COAL & FEED 

HUdson 5-4504 Walton, Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlanger Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4163 Walton, Ky. 

RYAN HARDWARE 



'Ab" Ryan, Owner 



HUdson 5-7170 



LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

HUdson 5-7100 Walton, f%. 



BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

HUdson 5-4495 Walton, Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE 

HUdson 5-4040 Chrysler - Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FLeetwood 7-3841 /"^Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH, JEWELERS. 

613 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 

. HU 5-4693 or HU 5-7262 Walton, Ky. 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SAL0H~™~ FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

HUdson 5-4600 North Main St., Walton Florence, Kentucky 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 



HUdson 5-4303 



Wolton, Ky. 



LTNTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

Wolton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 3, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 




Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

NIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



NAPOLEON 



See Us For 
Southern States 

Top Quality SEEDS 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 




HUDSON 5-7100 



WALTON, KY. 



YOUR SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE SERVICE AGENCY 




? 



High Speed- 
Low Heat 

MAYTAG 

Halo-of-Heat 

DRYER 



NO HOT SPOTS 





Other Dryers do this . . 
Clothes come in contact 
with concentrated hest 
■stritftwZQO. Result: 

Overdrying is common 



New Maying Dryer does 
this . . . Regular loads 
dry it 100 to 110°. Ends 
oyerdrym£ yet clothes 
dry fluffy with fewer 
wrinkles 



Mrs. Virol. Atho, Editor— Nl. 3-2744 

Mr. ond Mrs. Harold Waugh of 
Latonia Terrace, Covington, announce 
the birth of a boby girl Wednesday, 
February 23. Her name is Shryle Di- 
onne. 

Miss Jean Williams, daughter of 
Mrs. Dorothy Williams and Mr. Ron- 
nie Carver, son of Mr. ond Mrs. W. 
H. Carver, were united in marriage at 
Point Lick Church ot 7:30 Saturday 
evening by the Rev. Harold Earl. Our 
very best wishes are extended to this 
fine young couple. 

Mr. W. W. Spaulding was token to 
St. Elizabeth Hospitol on Saturday 
morning. We wish Mr. Spaulding a 
very speedy recovery. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Holly ond 
fomily ond Mr. ond Mrs. Chas. Young 



Terry Lee Wough spent Friday nite Mrs. W. W. Spauldig and Mrs. children, Walton, spent Sunday with 

with Potricia Ann Masters. Chas. Alexander spent Saturday nite Mr. ond Mrs. Raymond Spencer. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Holly and and Sundoy at the bedside of Mr. W. Rickey Lee Banta spent Monday 

family entertained with a turkey din- W. Spaulding at St. Elizabeth Hos- with his uncle, Mr. and Mrs. George 

ner Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Chos. pital. - Skirvin. 

Young and son and Johnny Roy Noel. Mr. ond Mrs. Daniel Peeples and IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Special Bargain Sale 

ON ALL USED CARS WE HAVE IN STOCK! 

We have tome of Hie cleanest used cars wa have aver had, sa if you are looking for a good, cleon car, 
come in and saa our selections today for the buy of the year. 

" BUICKS 




Hagedorn & Sons, Inc 



854 Dixie Highway 
ATlantic 2-2020 



Erlanger, Kentucky 
Dixie 1-5233 



ond son were the Wednesday night 
supper guests pf Mr. and .Mrs. Lafa 
Kendoll. 

Miss Addie Broshear of Covington 
spent several days last week with her 
sister, Mrs. Nora Franks and sons. 

Mr. ond Mrs. C. Woods ond Mrs. 
Katie Skirvin of Cincinnati called on 
Mr. ond Mrs. Frank Woods, Mr. ond 
Mrs. Tom Walls and Jim Lillard on 
Saturday evening, 

Mrs. Glenda Brashear and little 
daughter spent Friday night with Mr. 
and Mrs W. E. Lillard and fomily. 

Mrs. Ransom Bates has been very 
ill in the Owen County Hospital. Mrs. 
Bates is o sister of Mrs. Dave Web- 
ster. We want to wish Mrs. Bates a 
speedy recovery. 

Mrs. George Holly spent Thursday 
with Mrs. Jennie Pittmon and Mrs. 
Anno C. Steele. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Broshear, Mr. 
ond Mrs. Joe Konnady and Mrs. 
Heneretta Harris were the Wednesday 
guests of KAr. and Mrs. Frank Wood, 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wolls ond Jim 
Lillard. 

Wallace Hon spent from Friday un- 
til Sunday with his son, Mr. ond Mrs. 
Emmitt Hon ond family of Elliston. 

Mrs. Nora Franks ond son, Wm. 
Russell and Miss Addie Brashear 
called on Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay Bras- 
hear of Verona last Sundoy after- 
noon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Morksberry 
ond children of Walton spent Thurs- 
day with Charlie Skirvin. 

Mr. and Mrs. Benefee Lollard call- 
ed on Mr and Mrs. Frank Woods on 
Friday evening: 

Mr. ond Mrs. Emmitt Masters were 
in Covington Saturday on business 
ond colled ot the hospital to see their 
doughter, Mrs. Harold Wough. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Roy Spaulding, Chas. 
Alexander ond G. H. Webster called 
ot the hospitol Sunday ofternoon to 
see Mr. W. W. Spaulding and Bernard 
W. Spuolding. 

Mr ond Mrs. Don Moody and two 
children were the Sundoy guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wood. 

Terry Lee Waugh is spending sev- 
eral days with his grandparents. Mr. 
and Mrs. Emmitt Masters. 

Mrs. George Skirvin spent Saturday 
qUernoon with Mrs. Virgie Atho. 



1957 SPECIAL 4-door Hardtop priced at only $1,395.00 

Dynoflow, radio, heater, defroster, whitewall tires. This car is a new car trade in and has low mileoge 
ond it is a one owner car. 

1955 SPECIAL 4 - door Har d t o p 



priced at only $895.00 



Dynoflow, . radio, heater, defroster, deluxe interior.and .whitewall tires. This is a one. owner car, new 
car trade in, and it has extra low mileage. 

1959 LESABRE 2-door Hardtop ...... priced at only $2,895.00 

Dynaflow, radio, heater, power steering, power brakes, e-z-eye glass', dual speed electric wipers and wash- 
er, and whitewall tires. 



CHEVROLETS 



1952 Deluxe 4-door Sedan - - priced at only $325.00 

Fully equipped, extra good shape, and hos good tires. . 

1951 Deluxe 2-door Sedan _ priced at only $295.00 

Fully equipped, body is like new, and motor is in extra good shope. 



FORD 



1958 FAIRLANE 4-door Sedan ....... priced at only $1,495.00 

Automatic transmission, radio ond heater, deluxe trim and deluxe internior, one owner, new cor trade in, 
and low mileoge. 



01D5M0BILES 



1958 SUPER 4-door Hardtop _ _. priced at only $2,095.00 

Automatic transmission, radio, heoter, power steering, power brakes. A one owner car, just like new. 

1955 SUPER "88" 2-door Hardtop priced at only $995.00 

Automatic transmission, radio, heater, power brakes and steering, whitewall tires. 

1954 SUPER "88" 2-door Hardtop priced at only $695.00 

Automatic transmission, radio, heater, power brakes, new whitewall tires. One owner, low mileage. 



DODGE 



1956 CORONET 4-door Sedan 

Fully equipped, with low mileage.. 



priced at only $895.00 



PONTIACS. 



1956 "870" 2-door Hardtop priced at only $995.00 

Hydramotic, radio and heater, whitewall tires, one owner, new car trade in, and low mileage. 

1953 CHIEFTAIN 4-door Sedan - priced at only $495.00 

Fully equipped, and in excellent shape. 

1952 CHIEFTAIN 4-door Sedan priced at only $325.00 

Fully equipped and in good shape with good tires. 
Wa also have a lot of new Pontiacs and Bukks in stock at LOW PRICES, also four left-over '59 Pontiacs. 

f 

Arnold Buick & Pontiac Co. 



WILLIAMSTOWN, KENTUCKY 
Emmitt J. (Bud) Arnold, Proprietor 



PHONE TAYLOR 4-3304 



Dan L. Arnold 




ANNOUNCING 

Spring Style Show 

Presented By 

Wa-Na Woman's Club and Walton Depl. Store 



Refreshments 



Door Prize 



TONI TODD 



as ..." In OlAMOUR 
and THIS WEEK M«gaiM»« 



Monday, March 7 (8:00 P.M.) Walton School 

■loHMMaVBuVMMBlMaVBaMMHMuVMaWB^B^BMBBa^BiBaaaaaaBjajBjB 
, f i 

A Complete Shopping Center Under One Roof 

Men's Work Clothes . . ... Men's Sport Clothes ... 
Rand Shoes . . . Complete Baby Department . . . Poll 
Parrot Shoes . . . Ladies' Sports Wear . . . Ladies' 
Hosiery . . . Exclusive Line of Hardware . . . Hanna 
Paint . . . Western Auto Supplies. 



•tratboic fashion MANIUVIR. Toni Todd syn- 
chronizes tiny tucks and dyed-to-match Jace to a V-line, 
adds a whirling skirt of cluster pleats. Shirtdress in Fuller** 
Candors, silken cotton and Cupionr*. washable, crease- 
resistant. Marigold, spring green, beige or aky blue. Sites 
10 to 20. For halfswe flattery- 12M to 22H, skirt changes 
to smooth front and back, stitched down side pleats. 

OILt TM LOOK It UKISIVE 9 95 



Walton Hardware 
And Dry Goods 



CLIFF RYAN, OWNER 



PHONE HUDSON 5-4000 



( 




a_asa 



aagnsai 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 3, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION %m^ 



Clossified Advertising Rates: 25c per 

od for 25 word* or lees; over 

25 words, 1-ceat por word. 

Ad* cash in edvoacet 



FOR SALE 



FOR SALE — Good used choin sows. 
Hogedorn & Sons, Inc., 854 Dixie 
Highway, Erlonger, Ky. tf-7 

FOR SALE — Used lumber from two 
six-room houses, cleon of noils, 
cheap. FLeetwood 7-2897. 4t-8* 

FOR SALE — Cut-off sow and rig for 

a — Ford — t roc tor . — Ambr o s e — Dov i s, 

Verona. HUdson 5-7235. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, case or carton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform to 
egg law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Farm, Banklick Station, 
Walton, Ky., Route I, FLeetwood 
77216. - tf-7 



FOR SALE — Lump coal, $12.00 per 
ton; stoker coal, $12.00 per ton; 
4x6 block coal, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
HUdson 5-4584. tf-7 

FOR SALE — Modem bottle gas range, 
glass In oven, electric timer, good 
condition, $60; 10 cu. ft. electric 
refrigerator, good condition, $40. 
FLeetwood 7-2950. 4t-7* 

FOR SALE — All kinds of Good Hay. 
Tobacco bed burners, 9 and 12 ft. 
Elmer Caldwell, Crittenden. TA. 
— 4-8539; 6>5*- 



FOR SALE — Beautiful 5-room ranch 
type Permqstone house, garage at- 
tached. M C. Rocey, 33 High 
School Court, Walton. Call HUdson 
5-7275. Owner leaving city. 2t-8* 

' FOR SALE — To be moved, house of 
2Vi rooms, 24'x8', new gos heot- 
er, storm doors, built-in beds, 
reasonable. George Code, Tanner's 
Lane, Florence, Ky. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — White formal, size 16, 
worn three times. Georgia Brooks, 
Beaver Road, Walton. Call HUd- 
s on 5 -44 09. 2u8- 



ADDITIONAL WANT ADS 

(Continued on Page 3) 

FOR SALE — Farmoll 300 tractor; 
Case foroge harvester with cutter 
bar and corn head. William Arm- 
strong. FL 7-8662. 4t-7* 



FOR SALE — Two business lots, LLL 
Highway and Oby Drive, 100-170; 
hay for sole; for rent, about one 
acre tobacco bose. Alois Obermeier, 
Independence, Ky , Route 1. 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Hay, straw and corn. Otis 
Scott. FL. 7-5328. 4t-8* 



WE GIVE 





«— 



GREEN STAMPS 




Thursday, Friday and Saturday 



March 3, 4 and 5 




BANANAS 
lb. 10c 



yellow ripe 



Cottage Hams 

Cello Wrapped - 2-lb. Average 

10 Free S&H Stamps IL CQ A 
with Each Piece ■»■ w5IC 



Ham Hooks 

Smoked 

2 lbs. 25c 



FISH 



RED PERCH 
Cello Wrapped 

Lb. 39c 



3 «• 1 .00 



50 with each 2-lb. roll of 

FREE Webber, made on the 

Stamps ,arm ' Jausafle 
Cottage Cheese %nt 1 5c °* 2lb - gg 




VELVEETA 



BY KRAFT 



2 Lb. box 79c 



Spaghetti 



FRANCO AMERICAN 
In Tomato Sauce 



2 at 25c 



Peaches 



FOOD KING 
Yellow Freestone 



4 No. 2V 2 QQ A 
Cans VWV 



Check Your WHITE VILLA Ad 
In The Thursday Post fir Times- 
Star For MORE Specials! 



We give A-M. GREEN STAMPS/ 



Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



HUdson 5-4991 



WALTON, KY. 



SANDRAN 

MANY PATTERNS TO CHOOSE FROM! 

See us for DARI-KOOL bulk tank installations, pipe 
line, milkers, barn cleaners, or anything in the dairy 
line. We carry bulk tank cleaners and cleaners for all 
dairy needs. 

USED CHAIN SAW— 20" Mono, good shape, $60. 
NEW Mono chain sows and Eclipse choin sows from 



2h. p,to8h.p.J6 ,, >arto24"bar. 

USED electric 52 gallon water heater, new element; 
nearly new 30-gallon bottle gas water heater with 
automatic controls; used Daisy hand cistern pump; 
used Jet water pumps. 

NEW farmers' and contractors' pumps, portable 
Briggs motor; Fairbanks-Morse water systems, shallow 
well Jet and deep well Jet; submersible pumps — push 
that water to the barn from your pond or well. 

IF YOU are building or remodeling, see us for a bid 
on plumbing, heating or wiring. 

Maytag Washers, Perfection, Coleman and Seigler 
oil space heaters, one room size to 90,000 BTU. 

Come in and look over our paint line for your spring 
decorating . . . flat, semi-gloss, high gloss paints in 
alklyd, latex or oil base. 

McCu Hough triple purpose lawn seed, tobacco seed, 
plastic tobacco bed covers, gas Vapam bed drench. 

JUST CAME IN — Good used Coleman oil heater 
and good used Perfection table-top range, a bargain # 

RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 

HUDSON 5-7170 - WALTON, KY. 




FOR SALE — Locust Posts. John Sims, 
FL. 7-5356. 3t-8* 

FOR SALE — Combination wood storm 
and screen door, 80"x32", excel- 
lent condition, $10.00. William 
R. Brown, Rich Road (Piner), 
Morning View, Ky. Phone FLeet- 
wood 7-5172 or 7-2865 2t-8* 

FOR SALE — Registered Aberdeen- 
Angus bulls and heifers. Best of 
Sunbeam breeding. Jack Biehn, 
Highway 3 1 8, Folmouth. Phone 
OL 4-3773 or OL 4-3878. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — 1954 Ford, overhead 
valves, V-8 engine, complete with 
parts needed for conversion to 
earlier model Ford, body excellent 
condition, reasonable price. Call 
after 6 p. m. week days, all day 
Saturday and Sunday. Don Morgan. 
HUdson 5-4721. 4t-8 



FOK SALE — 1950 Bu.ck hordtop, 
automatic drive, very good shape, 
asking $295 00. Phone JUniper 
1-7625. lt-9 

FOR SALE— 1953 V8 Ford Truck 
model C-500, 1 Vi ton. Groger 
Truck Line, Walton tf-5 



Miscellaneous. 



WANTED 



WANTED— All Irish or otherwise to 
be ot Post 277 Legion Holt Satur- 
day, March 12, 1960. St. Patrick's 
Donee. $1 per person. 2t-9 

WANTED — Work of ony kind. Larry 
.Records, 65 Alto Visto Drive, Wal- 
ton, Ky. Age 18. lt-9* 



FOR RENT 



... . •• 



FOR SALE — Grey and chrome dinette 
set, 6 chairs, extra leaf, $75.00; 
bookcase bedroom suite, springs 
and mattress, $85.00; gas stove, 
$30.00; Admiral refrigerator, 1 1 
cu, ft., 1955 model, $75.00; tele- 
vision bench, $6.00; rollaway bed 
and mattress, $5.00; brown, tan 
and black wroght iron dinette set 
-wtth © choirs, $50.00. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609 after 5 p. irt. 
J. L. Bridges. tf-5 

FOR SALE — 50 acre form, troctor 
and tools, 6-room modern house 
full basement. AH out-buildings, 
water in born, all tractor land. .77 
tobocco base. 116 miles Northwest 
of Nicholson, Ky., on Bramlage Rd. 
FL 7-2807. 4t-o* 



FOR RENT: — 3 lorge room house, and 
garden, $23 month. Georgia Noel, 
Glencoe, Ky. Nl. 3-3041. 2t-9* 

FOR RENT— 4 -room house, prefer 
retired couple or young married 
couple or couple with one boy, big 
enough to help feed. Con give man 
some work. W. C. Brown, 3 miles 
South of Walton. FL. 7-5302. It* 



IS YOUR SUBSCR4P1 



USED CAR VALUES— Sharp 1954 
Ford 2 door; 2 real clean 1952 
Pontiocs, stand ond automatic; 1 4 
other cor values from $100 to 
$650 each. Sove money at Vlolett 
Motor Sales, Ky. Route 17, Inde- 
pendence, Ky: -H" " 

RUBBER STAMPS — ^igh quality. 
James C. Meece, 54 Grand Ave., 
Florence, Ky. Phone AT. 3-8987. 

2t-9* 

WIRING — Birch kitchen cabinets. 
Free estimates. Chester Sturgeon. 
HU. 5-4237. tf 

Streams and large man-made lakes 
sparkle a welcome to all anglers in 
Kentucky, where fishing is o year- 
round sport. There is on abundance 
of bass, bluegill, muskie, walleye, 
crappie, rough fish and some trout. 

One of the more popular exhibits 
open to the public in Kentucky Is 
the Patton Museum of war-coptured 
armor at Fort Knox. 

The tiny cabin in which Abraham 
Lincoln wos born is in a shrine in 



FOR SALE — 10 cows, five fresh now, 
two to freshen soon, three later In 
summer. All tested, if desired, go- 
ing out of business. Ralph E. 
Curry. Phone HUdson 5-4323. 2t-8 

FOR SALE — By owner: Modern 5- 
room frame house at Nicholson. Va 
acre more or less, full basement. 
A reol buy ot $11,900. Phone FL. 
7-5859. 2t-8 



FOR SALE — Hay, clover, alfalfa and 
mixed. Tobacco bed burners, 9 and 
12 ft. burners, used tanks ond 
pipe. McBee Bros. Mt. Zion. TA. 
4-8683 or T A. 4-4192. 8t-5' 

FOR SALE — Evlnrude Lark Outboord 
Motor, 1957 model, 35 h.p., elec- 
tric starter; in good condition, at 
$295. Phone HU. 5-4087. tf-6 



Agrico Fertilizer 

"Why Settle for Anything but the Best" 

McCullough Field and Lawn Seed 
RICHARD'S TOBACCO SEEDS 

All Leading Varieties 

Blue Diamond 




WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICE! 

Readnour Coal & Feed 

Walton, Ky. HU. 5-4504 



r—T — ~* — — == 1 I ,11 I =M^—— r- 

DeMoisey Gas 



FOR . . . HEATING 
. . . COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call HU. 5-4572 



U. 



. ... Press Assn. *u. 

_McVcy Hall 



WED RECENTLY 




WWWEl 



£lY« — 



A Modernly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community— Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 



10c Copy 

Phone HU. 5-4962 



WALTON, KENTUCKY -*■ THURSDAY, MARCH 10, I960 



Volume 45 - Number 10 



Mr. and Mrt. Ovie Griffith 



Top 4-H'ers Named 
To Attend National 
4-H Club Conference 



Mr. and Mrs Ovie Lee Griffith 
were recently; married in Park Meth- 
odist Church, Lexington After a 
honeymoon in New Orleans, they ore 
now living ot Shawneetown 

The bride is the doughter of Mr 
ond Mrs Lewis Thompson, Lexington 
The groom is the »on of Mr ond 
Mrs Hobert Griffith, Walton. 

The bride is o graduate of La- 
fayette High School ond of Asbury 
College She is now teoching ot the 
Glendover Elementory school, Lex- 
ington. Mr Griffith it o graduate of 
Wolfon-Verono High School ond is a 
senior in the College of Phormocy of 
the University of Kentucky He Is a 
member of Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical 
fraternity 

MRS. INEZ BONAR 

Services for Mrt. Inei A. Bonor, 

, 67, native of Kenton county, was 

held Wednesday ot the Chambers ond 

Grubbs funeral home, Wolton with 

burial in Independence cemetery. 

Mrs. Bonor died Sunday ot the 
home of o daughter, Mrs Mildred 
Hoffman, of Moffett Road. Independ- 
ence. 

She leaves onother daughter, Mrs 
Florence Davidson, and a son. Harold 
Bonor, Independence; two brothers, 
Floyd Armstrong, Independence, ond 
George Armstrong, Covington, and 
four grandchildren. 

New Business In Town 

Chester Sturgeon recently sold Ns 
business ond building, next to the 
Chevrolet garage, to Douglas Don-nan 
of Florence Mr Dorrnon is operat- 
ing the business under the namt of 
Boone TV Service 

Home Furnishing 
Leaders of Kenlon 
County Meet Mar. 2 

Fifty-nine home furnishing leoder* 
■-■ of -the -Kenton -County Homemakers 
Association met Wednesday, Morch 2, 
in the recreation room of Trinity 
Methodist Church, Lotonia, » for o 
workshop on drapery construction, 
the last in the series of lessons on 
window treatments conducted by Mis* 
Zelma E Byerly, County Home Dem- 
onstration Extension Agent 

Draperies ore omong the easiest of 
home furnishing items to make Ex- 
citing new fabrics, accessories ond 
products available at drapery counters 
everywhere moke it possible for the 
homemoker to be budget wise and 
make her own draperies. 

Drapery construction problems that 
puztle the home sewer were token 
up by Miss Byerly. Leaders participat- 
ed by making models of unlines and 
custom lined draperies. The newest 
products avoilable for easy to make 
draperies for the home were illus- 
+rotedr " 



if. 



"Slmifor demonstrations wiJI be pni- 
tented in 29 communities in Kenton 
county for home demonstration clubs 
by the leaders in attendance a#the 
workshop. 

Leaders attending were: Mrs. Paul 
Biedenharn, Mrs. Albert England, 
Mrs. , Chorley Davis, Mrs. Terrell 
Trovis, Mrs. Donald Riddell, Mrs. 
Edward Kerr, Mrs. Everett Wilson, 
Mrs. A. M. Wolf, Mrs. Fred Welzel, 
Mrs. Joe Walton, Mrs. 0. B. Hund- 
ley, Mrs. George Sund, Mrs. E. T. 
Wiggins, Jr , Mrs. Ray Price, Mrs. 
James Tichenor, Mrs Robert Conley, 
Mrs. Frank Gillman, Mrs. Charles 
Stevenson, Mrs. Bernard Grimm, Mrs. 
James Hartley, Miss Florence Rolfe 
Mrs. F. P. Ringenbach, Mrs. Fran' 
Buscher, Mrs. Alphonse Hartmon, 
Mrs. Nick Dirkes, Mrs. C. E. Price. 

Mrs. Marvin H. Moss, Mrs. Chas. 
Meyer, Mrs. Charles Brewer, Mrs. 
Lawrence Miller, Mrs. R. E. Gillespie, 
Mrs. W. A. Marshall, Mrs. Ralph 
Edwards, Mrs. Henry Free, Mrs. Robt. 
Cody, Mrs. Roderick Weiss, Mrs. 
Robert Bell, Mrs. Clarence Duncan, 
Mrs. F. M. Powers, Mrs. Joseph Rott, 
Mrs. Charles Cummins, Mrs. Russell 
Miller, Mrs. Robert Rice, Mrs. Robt. 
O. Heilemann, Mrs. Hugo Lang, Mrs. 
Donold Keeney, Mrs. Ivan Hughes, 
Mrs. W. C. Tallent, Mrs. James E. 
Crowell, Mrs. Albert Thiel, Mrs. R. 
R. Quick, Mrs. R. N. Prisby, Mrs. J. 
McCormoch, Mrs. Richard Scheen- 
man, Mrs. Anthony Lahner, Mrs. 
George Curry, Mrs. Herman Osten- 
dorf, and Miss Byerly. 



A total of over 1 ,000 purple and 
blue ribbons received in 4-H project 
w6rt Ond nut'.Tonriing records of 
leodership ond community service 
hove von trips to the Notionol 4-H 
Club Conference for. four Kentucky 
4-H members 

These top-ranking 4-H'ers, as an- 
nounced by the State 4-H Depart- 
ment ot UK, are Martha Bell Bert- 
rom of Barren county, Mary Hardin 
Davis of Shelby county, Duncan San- 
ford of Simpson county, ond Donnie 
Lee Maddox of Boone county. 

Maddox is Kentucky's youngest 
delegate to the Notional Conference 
this year He is 17 ond a senior ot 
Boone County High School, Florence 
Donnie, whose parents are Mr ond 
Mrs Grant Maddox, Route 1, Flor- 
ence, will attend this year's confer- 
ence as Kentucky's poultry champ- 
ion. This is his ninth yeor in club 
work. Other projects have been 
do:ry, form labor, robbifs, electricity 
and junior leodership. In leadership 
he has helped younger members with 
their electricity projects for the past 
three yeors As a member of the 
4-H dairy judging teom that won 
second in the state in 1958, Donnie 
took part in the International Dairy 
Judging contest, placing ninth He 
has also given demonstrations con- 
nected with his poultry ond doiry 
protects 

Only two boys ond two girls from 
of the 50 states ond Puerto 
RiCO receive this expense-free trip 
to the notional meeting eoch yeor, 
according to George D Corder, chair- 
man of UK's Extension programs 
The trip is usually thought of as the 
top honor avoilable to 4-H members 

The National conference hos been 
held in June in past years, but will 
be held April 23 29 this yeor Dele- 
gates wil stoy in the new 4-H Cen- 
ter in Washington. 

Leadership qualities, personal de- 
velopment and 4-H protect work ore 
considered in choosing members to, 
represent Kentucky, Corder said. 

DOUGLAS W. CLARK 

Douglas Wayne Clark, two-year* 
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl T. Clark, 
Hickory Grove drive, Independence, 
died Sunday at home. 

The boy also leaves three brothers, 
Mark, Steve and Donny, ot home; his 
maternal grandmother, Mrs. Margaret 
Smith, ond paternal grondporents, Mr. 
and Mrs. John W. Clork, all of Kenton 
County. e 

Services were held Wednesday at 
the Swindler funeral home, Independ- 
nce, with burial in Floral Hills ceme- 
tery, Kenton County. 

Week of Celebration 

The Walton Girl Scouts opened a 
week of celebration for their 48th 
birthday by attending church in a 
body at the Wolton Christian Church. 

From the first smoll beginning of 
the Girl Scouts in Sov onnoh, Georgia, 
the movement has grown until there 
are three million girts in scouting to- 
day. §* 

The girls were accompanied by 
their leaders, Mrs. Russell Groger and 
Mrs. EarJ Waters. 



Completes Basic Training 




Pvt. Bobby F. Matter* 



Army Private Bobby F. Masters, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Masters 
of Napoleon, Gallatin county, is now 
stationed at Fort Knox, Ky. He just 
completed basic training and is now 
learning to be a statistical supply 
clerk at Knox. 




Receives Promotion 

A codet from Verona, has received 
a military promotion at Castle Heights 
military academy, Lebanon, Tenn., 
where he is a student. , 

Cadet Bill Mathis, son of Mr. ond 
Mrs. Bill Mathis, Verona, was pro- 
m oted — to — the — took — of — cadet — s t a ff 



A FOUNDERS DAY TEA is presid- 
ed over by post presidents of the 
Toylor Mill P. T. A. Seated, left to 
right, Mrs. Thurston Moore, Mrs. -Ray 
B. Hoyes, Jr., and Mrs. R. S. Rich- 
ardson; second row, Mrs, Clifford 
Williams, and Miss Ozella Perry, who 

Past Presidents 
Honored at Taylor 
Mill P.T.A. Meeting 

The Toylor Mill P. T. A. held its 
regular meeting at 8:00 p. m., Mon- 
day, February 15 The session wc 
called to order by Mrs Gil Holbet- 
stodt The devotional wos reod l-y 
Mrs Sipple, Proverbs 29-18. She 
gave the thought to the group of 
"Vision, which is needed in our 
schools." . • 

The school bond, which wos or- 
ganized 3V'2 months ogo, ployed 
"Abide With Me" ond "Long, Long 
Ago" Mr. George led-*the students 
ond the presentation of the music 
wos pleasing to the parents. 

Mrs Elmer Leo gave the pleasing 
news thot membership hos reached 
a 10% increase over last year, with 
491 members enrolled. 

The program was headed by Mrs. 
R. B. Hayes, Jr., honoring post pres- 
idents. Mrs. Helen Petty presented 
white cornations to the past presi- 
dents. She also gave o brief run- 
down of happenings in the past njne 
years of the Taylor Mill P. T. A. 
When founded, there were 3 1 mem- 
bers, with Mrs Clifford Willioms act- 
ing as president. Many things have 
been accomplished by the group since 
then — the school librory, playground 
equipment, kitchen equipment, and 
an inter com for the school. 

A lifetime membership was pre- 
sented to Miss Ozella Perry for her 
wonderful help to teachers, parents, 
ond pupils of the school. 

After the presentation, there was 
a skit given by the executive board. 
This represented a satire on the type 
meetings which are held prior to the 
evening meetings. The ladies wore 
old hots and dresses ond much laugh- 
ter greeted their entrance on .stage. 

A tea was held after the meeting 
with the past presidents presiding. 

Kenton Elementary PTA 

Miss Ida Moe Mullins will be the 
speakeTrnst-the Kentorr E l e me n tar y P . 
T. A. meeting Thursday, March 10, 
ot 8:00 p. m., in the school. Miss 
Mullins, who has conducted the Civil 
Defense classes at the school, will be 
presented by Mrs. Warren Van Horn, 
Civil Defense Chairman. 

Mrs. Edgar Fisk, Founders Day 
Chairman, will present a book to the 
school in honor of past presidents. 

A nominating committee will also 
be elected to choose candidates of 
new officers. 

BOONE BURLEY BRINGS 
FARMERS $1.5 MILLION 

Boone County tobacco growers 
were richer by $1,512,124.18 follow- 
ing the recent Burley sales, according 
to Wolter Brown, manager of Boone 
County Agricultural Stablization Com- 
mittee office. 

The report showed 2,558,596 lbs. 
were produced on 1433.83 acres and 
brought an average price per 100 lbs. 
of $59.09, another record. 

The overage yield per acre wot 
1 784 pounds, the report reveiled. 

Homemakers to Meet 

The Walton Homemakers Club will 
meet Friday, March 1 1 in the home 
of Mrs. Frank Penick, Sr., on Jones 
Road, with Mrs. Marie Berkshire as 
co-hostess. Each member is asked to 
bring a covered dish. The lesson is, 
"Short Cuts In Ironing." Reports of 
chairmen are due to the county. 
Visitors are welcome. 



wos presented a lifetime membership 
in the Taylor Mill P. T. A. To these 
ladies the school — pupils, teachers, 
and parents — give a vote of thanks 
for the great advancement of the P. 
T A. in the school. Many things 
have been accomplished by them. 



FIREMEN'S AUXILIARY 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Wal- 
ton Volunteer Fire Department held 
its regular meeting March 1 , ot the 
Fire House. Thirteen members en- 
joyed a pot-luck supper, after which 
election of officers wos held. 

New officers, who will be installed 
in April are: Mrs. Mary Berkemeier, 
president; Mrs. June Acra, first vice 
president; Mrs. Jean Thornton, sec- 
ond vice president; Mrs. Betty Berke- 
meier, secretary; Mrs. Betty Carlisle, 
treasurer; Mrs. Ruth Vest, historian, 
and Mrs Sue Miller, chaplain. 

Members present were: Mrs. Betty 
Carlisle, Mrs. Mary Berkemeier, Mrs. 
June Acra, Mrs. Nellie Egan, Mrs' 
Jean Thornton, Mrs. Elizabeth Med- 
ley, Mrs. Pat Medley, Mrs. Victoria 
Brown, Mrs. Ruth Vest, Mrs. Sharon 
Grubbs, Mrs Sue Miller, Miss Mortho 
Miller, and Mrs Betty Berkemeier. 



J 



H. MULLINS 

J. H. Mullins of the Concord com- 
munity, near Verona, died at the 
home of his son, Francis Mullins, on 
March 6. A retired farmer, he was 
93 yeors old, ond had lived in the 
community for about five years. 

Survivors include three daughters, 
Mrs. Frank Jenkins of Lee City, Ky., 
Mrs Arthur Mullins of Warsaw, and 
Mrs. William Bowling of Winchester; 
seven sons, Froocis Mullins of Verona, 
John Mullins of Rock Lick, Hobert 
ond Millard Mullins of Belknap, 
Chester Mullins of New Philadelphia, 
Ohio, Edgar Mullins of Paris, and 
Luther Mullins of Dayton, Ky. 

Services were held at 1:30 p. m., 
Wednesday »at the Belknap Pente- 
costal Church, with burial in Walters 
Cemetery. 

Hamilton Funeral Home, Verona, 
had chorge of arrangements. 



WW1 Vets To Meet 

Boone County Barracks, No. 1 854, 
Veterans of World Wor 1, will meet 
at 2:00 p. m., Soturday, March 12, 

in the Walton Fi re House. Offic ers 

for 1960 will be installed. A spokes- 



sergeant, which wos onnounced this 
week by Lt. Col. George E. Wright, 
professor of military science and 
tactics at Castle Heights. 

Vogelpohl Heads 
The Kenlon County 
4-H Club Council 

Paul Vogelpohl, Waymand Branch 
Rood, Covington, was elected chair- 
man of the Kenton County 4-H Club 
Council at the annual meeting of the 
organization held March 5. Mr. 
Vogelpohl hos been an active leader 
of the St. Cecelia 4-H Club, Inde- 
pendence, for o number of years and 
served os vice-chairman of the county 
council during the past year.' He 
brings to the 4-H Clubs of Kenton 
county a 'wealth of experience in 
leadership, having recently finished 
service as agricultural chairman of 
the Kentucky-Tennessee division of 
Kiwanis Clubs. In addition to his 
activities os a member of the Cov- 
ington Kiwonis Club, Mr. Vogelpohl 
has served his community in a vari- 
ety of civic positions. He and his 
father have been in the paint and 
wallpaper business in the Covington 
area for many years. 

Elected as vice-president of the 
council was Gilmore Eckerle, 572 
Decoursey, Independence, while Mrs. 
Melvin Strain, Route 1 , Morning 
View, was named secretary-treasurer 
for 1960. 

Named as directors of the 4-H 
Council for a two-year term were 
Mrs. Herbert Works and Mrs. Paul 
Theele 

Representatives on the Kenton Co- 
unty Extension Council were selected 
as follows: Paul Vogelpohl, Ralph 
Foltz, Stanley Bird, Mrs. George Wol- 
sing, Jr., Mrs. Melvin Strain, and 
Mrs. Clifford Willioms. 

Elected to represent the Kenton 
County 4-H Club Council on the 
Northern Kentucky District 4-H Coun- 
cil were Mrs. Melvin Strain ond Mrs. 
George Wolsing, Jr. 



Boone Leads In 
Kentucky Farm 
Pond Fish Stocking 

D oone co u n ty — le ods th e stote — in- 



form pond fish stocking, Atlas Lynn, 
Fifth District Conservation Officer, 
recently advised members of the 
Florence Rotary Club. 

Lynn said he had orders for fish 
for 82 farm ponds thus far this year. 
"Sixty-two were stocked lost year 
and 100 two years ago," he said, 
adding that fish are supplied at no 
cost to the pond owner. 

Lynn explained that contrary to 
popular belief, the state imposes no 
restrictions as to when and how the 
pond owner should fish. "When you 
meet the fish truck in Burlington and 
take home the fingerlings, they're 
yours — with no strings ottached." 

The conservation officer said thot 
most farmers think they're not get- 
ting enough fish at one time for 
stocking their ponds. "They're wrong" 
he said. 'Fish have to be fed. Nat- 
ural food which forms in the water 
will. grow boss to record weights, due 
to the balanced stocking program for 
each individual's farm pond." 

On Dean's List 

Mr. ond Mrs. Thomas Cain of Sta- 
tion Road, received a letter from Dr. 
J. M. Boswell, president of Cumber- 
land College, stating that their daugh- 
ter, Karen Ann, was on the Dean's 
List for the first semester. 

New Addition to Post Office 

Mr. John W. Meinhart, Regional 
real estate manager of the Cincinnati 
District, has given approval for a 14 
foot by 1 4 foot addition to the Morn- 
ing View, Ky., Post Office, to be 
erected as soon as possible in order 
that the Post Office may give better 
and more efficient service to patrons 
an also making better working con- 
ditions for the employees. 

Utopia Conference 
Held In Lexington, 
On February 20th _ 



was named as on alternate. 

The annual meeting of the 4-H 
Council, held each year during Nat- 
ional 4-H Club Week, officially 
launches the new 4-H Club yeor for 
some 800 members in Kenton county. 

EVANGELISTIC MISSION 

An evangelistic mission will be held 
at the Walton Methodist Church, 
March 20-27, with services each 
evening at 7:30. The guest speaker 
will be Rev. Clarence Krebs, pastor 
of Asbury Heights Methodist Church, 
and the song leader and soloist will 
be a student from Wilmore College, 
whose home is in Singapore. 

The pastor, Rev. J. R. Whealdon, 
urges all members and friends of the 
church to attend these services. 



man said, "Come and bring a buddy." 



Girls outnumber the boys "45,423 
to 34,785 in Kentucky's 4-H Clubs. 



"Our Future Community Leaders" 




Top row, left to right, Lois Ann Lay, 6 years, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Lay, 101 High St., Walton; Ricky Gene Robison, 19 
months, son of Mr. ond Mrs. Roland Robison, 58 South Main St., Wal- 
ton, ond Susie Hammond, 5 yeors, adopted daughter of Mr. -and Mrs. 
Herman Whitaker, Route 2, Crittenden. 

Bottom, left to right, Carl Ray Neumeister, 1 1 months, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. David Neumeister, Route 1, Walton; Carol Elaine Sallee, 3 
years, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Sallee, Route 1, .Walton, 
and Rusty Thompson, 1 5 months, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Thomp- 
son, 80 South Main St., Walton. 



The 1 960 conference of Kentucky 
Melv4n Straift trropia Clubs- wos held February 20 
at the University of Kentucky, Lex- 
ington. Utopia means ''Young Farm 
Families — the Key to the Future." 
Presiding as president was Mrs. 
Herbert Works of Kenton county. 

Speakers for the afternoon session 
were William B. Cammock, of Owen 
county, who was on exchange IFYE 
student to Belgium in 1958; Porker 
R. Blevins, president of the Kentucky 
4-H Clubs, who spoke on "Oppor- 
tunities In 4-H Club Work In Ken- 
tucky." 

The climax to the meeting was a 
banquet, held in the Gold Room of 
the Lofayette Hotel, Lexington.' The 
toastmistress was Mrs. Herbert Works, 
retiring president, who introduced all 
honored guests and new officers for 
1960-61. They were: President, 
Caleb York, Casey county; first vice 
p re s i d ent, Emmett — Darrpll, Nirhnlnt 
county; second vice president, Mrs. 
Jesse Young, Lincoln county; secre- 
tary and treasurer, Allen Bough, 
Hardin county; reporter, Paul Gar- 
rett, Simpson county. 

Guest speaker for the evening was 
Hayden Timmons, associate farm pro- 
gram director of WHAS, who spoke 
on "The Future — Twenty-five Years 
from Now." He said everything will 
be modern and push button control. 

Presentation of Gold Medal awards 
were presented by George Tomes, 
vice president and general manager 
of Bourbon Stockyards, Louisvile, to 
Mrs. Stella Wethington, Casey county, 
for outstanding work in Utopia, 4-H 
Clubs, as o leader, and church work. 
Warren county and Simpson county 
olso received Gold Medal awards. 

Seldon Little, president of the Ky. 
F. F. A. Chapter, from Nicholas- 
ville, talked about F. F. A. work in 
Kentucky. He is studying at U. K. 
and is in his second year of agri- 
culture. 

Thirteen counties were represented 
at the conference with 95 attending 
the banquet. Those attending from 
Kenton county were: Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Scott, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Towes, Mr. and Mrs George Finnell, 
Mr. ond Mrs. George Wolsing, Mr. 
and Mrs. Herbert Works, Mrs. Chas. 
Brown, and Miss Ruth Marcum, as- 
sociate Home Demonstration Agent. 

Square dancing wos enjoyed by 
everyone, with Pheane Ross, Exten- 
sion Specialist i n recreation, I r» 
charge. 



^. 



Page Two 



W/LTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 10, 1960 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 19U) 



Entered As Second Class Matter 

January I, 1916, at the Po»t 

Office in Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assistant Editor 
Maynard Meadows, Shop Foreman 



Subscription Rote: 

$2.50 Per Year — In Advance 



MEMBER 



;ektocky press 
Assocpmoy 



oicilllll JiMiirim 




Sfaffordsburg 



CRinENDEN 



J. C. Acree remains very ill at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ritchie have 
returned to their home on Nicholson 
Road, after spending several weeks 
in Florida. t 

Mrs. Leo Flynn surprised her 
daughter, Lynnelle, on her 17th birth- 
day with a party last Tuesday eve- 
ning. The following guests were in 
attendance: Freda Jones, Betsy Jones, 
Beverly Gerth, Norma Neumeister, 
Georgia Brooks, Sandra Smith, Ernie 
McLoney, Frankie Stephenson, John 
Hartman, Gory Crutcher, Jimmie 
Stone, and Bobby Ryan. Games were 
played, and refreshments of sond- 
wiches, relish tray, coke, ice cream, 
and hot chocolote were served. All 
reported o good time. Lynnelle was 
the recipient of mony lovely gifts. 



Stanley Kocaba is visiting his 
mother, Sophia Kacaba, and his sis- 
ter, Eva, at Fairmont, W. Vo. 

Mrs. Emma Vest is now at the 
home of her daughter in Kennedy 
Heights, improving slowly. 




eat 

as much 
as you like 

at our 

GOURMET TABLE 

1.95 

Children Under 10— $1.00 
Under 3 — Free 

ROAST BEEF • 20 SALADS & 
CHICKEN RELISHES 

FISH * DESERT 
VEGETABLES (Our Famous 

BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M. 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A. M. to 8:30 P. M. 



Robertson's 
Restaurant 

2216 Dixie Highway 

Route. U. S. 25 & 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 
• Breakfast * Lunch • Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 



Mr. and Mrs. Bill Leight of Ken- 
ton county are rejoicing over the ar- 
rival of a son, bom Saturday at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital This is their sec- 
ond son. Mrs. Leight is the grand- 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon 
Phillips. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Phillips hod 
as dinner guests Sunday, Mrs. Max 
Bowling and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bald- 
win and son of DemossviUe, and 
Sandra Smith and Ernie McLoney. 

Mrs. Fred Jones has been very ill 
at St. Elizabeth Hospital. Her two 
children, Becky and Wayne, ore 
staying with their grandparents, Mr. 
and Hargis Banta, Eads Road. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dike Vest and sons 
were the Sunday afternoon guests 
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 
Kendall. 

Mr. and Mrs. Delmas Sandlin and 
children have moved from High St. 
to Covington. 

Mrs. David Honkinson and child- 
ren are visiting her parents, Mr, ond 
Mrs. Frank DeMoisey, of near Nor- 
ton, Vaf 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen, Mrs. 
Dora Fields and Mrs. Ora Stone at- 
tended Daylight Chapter, O. E. S., 
Friendship Night, at the Masonic 
Temple, Covington, Monday night. 

Mrs. Mildred Thornton of Chat- 
tanooga, Tpnn., has rented the 
Fischer apartment on Bedinger Ave. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Laws and Mrs. 
Margaret Finnell left Saturday for a 
vacation in Florida. 

Miss Kathleen Flynn was the Fri- 
day night and Saturday guest of her 
aunt, Mrs. Ora Stone. 

Mrs. Albert Holbrook and Mr. and 
Mrs. Virgil Wright spent Monday in 
the city. 



Mr. ond Mrs. Andy Penn hod os 
dinner guests Sunday, Mrs. Nannie 
Lee Siekmon and family of Hebron, 
Gene Roberts ond two daughters, ond 
Mrs. Viola Roberts. 

Mr. ond 'Mrs. Bill Bice, Lexington, 
were weekend guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Bill Roberts ond family. 

Mrs. Ella Weaver is visiting her 
doughter, Mrs. Raymond Roter, and 
Mr. Roter of Beaver Lick. 

Mrs. Mabel Johnson spent Mon- 
day with her sister and husband, Mr. 
ond Mrs. Les Wogner, Independence. 

Miss Betsy Jones was the weekend 
guest of Miss Lynnelle Flynn. 

Mrs. Mortho Jane Carpenter spent 
last Thursday night with Mrs. Mar- 
garet Finnell. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Bert Porker return- 
ed home from Florida, lost Saturday. 




Whan The Crash 

Comas - Bo 

Protected 

FJyC*tutue& Inmurano* 
_^r Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
HU. 5-7102 • WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS! 



USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps" 
11 "The Place of Bargains" 

f* 1948 Studeboker 114-ton truck 

J!j 1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean C 

23 1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp so 

o To-The-Job Specials 3 

g 1951 BUICK hardtop ^ 

M- 1950 BUICK 2-door g 

SJ 1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide fc» 

O __. PORTABLE WELDING :— g 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town fir Country 

BARTH Motors 

24-Hour Wrteker Service 
General Repair and Body Work 
HUdMM 5-4890 - FL 7-5115 
134 N. MAIN, WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS 




Miss Joanna Kent of Cincinnati, 
was the weekend guest of her grand- 
parents, Mr. and*' Mrs. John E. Step- 
henson. 

Paul Allen is ill at his home on 
High Street, with the measles. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen and 
daughter, Phyllis, were the Sunday 
evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Aubrey Eckler, Ludlow. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Aero ond 
children were Sunday guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Howard. 

Miss Mary E. Kelly, Home Eco- 
nomics teacher in Walton-Verona 
High School, spent Tuesday night 
with Miss Lynnelle Flynn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Cook and 
daughter, Mrs. Marie Clinkscoles, 
spent a week in Greenville, S. C, 
with their doughter and family, Copt, 
and Mrs. David Roberts. 

Miss Debbie Dean is ill with the 
measles at the home of her grand- 
parents, Mr. and Mrfs. Herman Cold- 
well, High Street. 

Miss Elva Hughes and brother re- 
ceived a call from Illinois that their 
nephew, Howard Porter, had passed 
away. He was the brother of Robert 
K. Porter of Verona. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Block hod os 
guests Tuesday, her sister, Mrs. Em- 
ma Taylor, and daughter and hus- 
band, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Idol, ond 
two children of Florence 

Betty Stubblefield hod os guests 
ot the home of her grandparents, 
the O. L. Blacks, her sister and fam- 
ily, Mr. and Mrs. James Carlton and 
son. Rusty, of Cincinnati. Little 
Beth Stubblefield returned home with 
them for a visit. 

Circle II of the Methodist Church 
will meet Friday evening, March 1 1 
ot the church with Mrs. Scott Lan- 
caster as hostess and Mrs Andy 
Penn, program leoder. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parker and 
family of Milton, Ky., spent Sunday 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur Burdine, and son. 

Mrs. Marcus Carey was colled to 
Bromtey, recently, due to the illness 
of her father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jones and 
son have returned to their home in 
Norwood, Ohio, after having been 
called here due to the death of his 
fother, Ed Jones. 

Mr. and Mrs. Layne Cheesman ond 
family ore able to be out after being 
confined to their home with the .flu. 



Mr*, i. A. Keeney— FL 7-5018 

Mrs. Melvin Brueggin was quite 
agreeably surprised when being invit- 
ed to visit the John Butler family and 
on arriving she found a number of 
friends to help her celebrate her 
birthday. Among those wishing her 
mony happy returns were Mr. ond 
Mrs. Dick Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jake Isaacs, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde 
Rouse, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Will- 
oughby and daughters and the Brueg- 
gen family. 

Little Glenn Finnell, son of Mr. ond 
Mrs. George Finnell Jr. spent a few 
days in the hospital the post week 
where he was operated on for the re- 
moval of a tumor. He came home on 
Sunday and is feelinp fine. Good luck 
Glenn! 

Ralph Hiteman is now able to go 
to t h e tubl e ul meal t ime bu t ul h ei - 



Mrt. W. Cook.. Iditor— TA 4-2711 

Pvt, ond Mrs. Paul Iserol who has 
been stationed ot Fort Hood, Texas, 
came home Monday for a few days 
visit before going to Stoaton Island, 
New York. 

Mrs. Bed Sparrow is ill with pleu- 
rasy. 

Mrs. Bessie Tungote and Mr. ond 
Mrs. Charles Tungote ond children 
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. McClure 
of Lotonio Wednesday night. 

Mr. Henry Battlett who has been 
in St. Elizabeth Hospital, returned 
home Sunday. 

Mrs. Harry Barton and doughter, 
Betty, of Flingsville, have moved to 
Mrs. Mary Schneider opartment. 

Little Brenda Duncan, 13-months- 
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald 
Duncan, was badly burned last Fri- 
day, Sh e was t oke n t o St. E li zabeth 



Three cheers for Mrs. John Fergu- 
son! It makes no difference if Its 
the family car, a school bus or pas- 
senger bus, in all this snow and bod 
weather, she manages to keep them 
rolling. 

Lawrence Weber of Latonia, has 
returned to his home this week after 
spending a year in Veterans Hospital. 
We wish him better health. 

Mrs William Binder of Sidney Dr. 
still remains on the sick list. 

Mrs. Lester Boggs of the Tower 
ran off the rood Thursday night as 
she came home from work and hod 
to have the assistance of Walt Harris 
wrecker to get her bock on the rood. 

Card of Thanks — 

I wish to thank all friends and 
relatives for their kindness during my 
stay in the hospital. I also thank 
Bro. Burchett ond Bro. Curry for visits 
and prayers, all my friends ond neigh- 
bors for nice cords ond letters, the 
Walton Church of God for flowers. 



HOUSES 

NOTHING DOWN 

We have for sale nine brick 

and from 3 houses, ho cash 

down to veterons with high 
pritority numbers. 

Call Gayle McElroy 

After Six— HUdson 5-4297 

Austin MANN Realty 

Dixie 1-5555 





AND 




On Auto 
Insurance 



For real auto insurance 
savings, call Nationwide 
and see ... the company 
that's first with orer 2 
million car owners . . . 
the company with new . 
ideas for a mew era! Call: 

ART O'BRIEN 

Independence, Kentucky 

FLeetwood 7-8591 - Call Collect 

MATIONWIDE 
MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANTT 
_ Horn OKton CokmiMM, OM* 



wise must remain in bed. As Spring 
approaches we hope he can get out. 

Mr. and Mrs. L J. Rapp were the 
guests for dinner on Sunday of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. S. Rapp and family. 

Mrs. Joe Richardson who suffered 
a relapse from on Vtock of flu, it 
again much better. 

Rev. Parish who suffered a heart 
attack several days ogo, is about 
bock to normal. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Paul Damon enjoyed- 
visits from Mrs. John Hammer ond 
Mr. and Mrs. Don Keeney and son, 
Stephen, on Sunday ofternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Carsee Brinkley ond 
Mr. Irvin Brinkley visited their bro- 
ther who is a patient ot Drake Mem- 
orial Hospital on Sunday ofternoon. 

Mr, Cecil Faulkner who has been 
quite ill in the hospital, is improving. 

Mr. H. H. Corr has been off from 
work because of o cold for several 
days. 

Lathen Brinkley's family wos dis- 
appointed when he did not get home 
on a week-end pass. 

Mrs Williom Binder has been ill 
for several weeks. She is missed at 
Sunday School and we all hoping that 
she is soon much better. 

Glad to hear that Mr. Harry Rees 
is home and doing real well. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Denver Binder spent 
Saturday evening with Mr. ond Mrs. 
Chester Rapp. ; 

Enough beef, pork, lamb and veal 
probably will be produced in I960 
to provide an averoge of 161.5 lbs 
per person in the U. S., according to 
the Notional Live Stock and Meot 
Board. 



Hospital but was able to be brought 
home Sunday. 



WHITES TOWER 



Mrs. R.lph Howard— FL. 7-StSI 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Howard hod 
o nice visit from Ernest Ryle on Wed- 
nesday. We are sure glod to see him 



I thank everyone for the prayers. TNe 
doctor said If would be o miracle it 
I lived. Thanks to Fred .Hamilton for 
ambulance service 
It- 10 MRS ZUMA DYER 

USDA researchers hove discovered 
a product in corn that is valuable In 
making lacquers ond printing inks. 

Americans consume 1 5 percent 
morm red meot annually now thon 
25 yeors ogo. 




Prescriptions A Specialty 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

DIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



Annual Bi-County Farm Bureau Meeting 

The annual meeting of The Bi County Farm 
Bureau Co-operative will be held at their plant 
at Devon, March 12, 1960, at 1 30 p. m., Eastern 
Standard Time. 

An election of three (3) Directors will be held. 

All holders of Common Voting Stock are invited 
to attend, and participate in the meeting. 




PORK ROAST fresh callie lb. 23c 

PORK STEAKS lb. 39c 

BONELESS PORK ROAST lb. 39c 

/^M DADTC Breasts lb. 65c 



, lb. 45c 

Little Skipper Bleach qt. 10c Large Grade A Eggs.3 doi. 1.00 

Hunt's Tomato Sauce 
(8-oz.) 2 (or 13c 

IGA Tomato Juice 
(46-oi.) 4 for 1.00 





BREAD 

20 0t 

2 for 41c 



IGA Pineapple and 
Grapefruit 4 for 1.00 

Kraft Macaroni Dinner 
10c 



(HEERIOS, IQtt-oz 4 for 1.00 WHEATIES, 12 oz 4 for 1.00 

Red Potatoes 



u.s.n-o.1 25 lbs. 99c 




L 



IGA Super Market 

Phone HU. 5-7295 - Walton, Ky. 



Thursday, March 10, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



Kleenex, 400 count, while, reg. 33c 
(limted supply) Special 19c 

7-Quart Patterned Waste Baskets 
regular 49c — ^Special 27c 

Plastic Laundry Baskets 
regular 1 ,98 — Extra Special 88c 



Assorted Bulk Candies, reg. 69c and 
79c lb Now 55c; 2 lbs. $1.00 

Just Arrived! New Shipment of Wrought 
Iron Room Dividers, Telephone Stands, 
Flower Stands $2.98 to $8.98 



SAILCLOTH YARD GOODS 



t 



Outstanding Values 

at your 

UYR STORE 




41. 

Reg. 59c Yd. 



Town & Country 

Sailcloth 

Kitchen Prints 

Good Selection 
To Choose From 




BENT0N-B0NAR DEPT. STORE 



65 North Main St. 



HUdson 5-4495 



Walton, Kentucky 



. ADDITIONAL . . . 



Want Ads 

SAMS TV & APPLIANCES — 6200 
Taylor Mill Road. Authorized Phil- 
co, RCA and RCA Whirlpool deal- 
er. Service on all makes TV and 
rodio FLeetwood 7-5824. tf-7 

HOGS - BEEF, killed by appointment 
We have walk-In cooler. Will cut 
and wrap meat for your freezer 
Rouse's Slaughter House, Hemp- 
fling Rood, I mile East of LLL 
Highway. FL 72735. tf-7 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES — The 
tint and only Singer sewing ma- 
chine approved dealer in this port 
of the United Stotes is located in 
Florence, Ky. No gimmicks, phony 
ods or come-ons are used in this 
business. We ore the only Singer 
dealer authorized and approved by 
the Singer Manufacturing Company 
to sell new Singer sewing machines 
ond bocked by Singer, in this port 
of the U. S. Brond new machines 
by Singer, bocked ond guaranteed 
by Singer Sewing Mochine Co., 
$59 95 We have used mochine* 
as low as $39 95 High trade-in 
on your old mochine, easy terms, 1 
bonk rates, pay as line as $1.25 
per week on new or used machines. 
Pens ond guaranteed repairs on 
all makes of machines. You won't 
hove to worry about parts ond ser- 
vice when you buy your mochine 
from us. You'll be glod you did. 
Cavonough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
dally, 8:00 to 8:00 ATlonfie 
3 2423 or Atlantic 3-0773. tf-7 

NOW IS THE TIME to buy, when 
cool prices ore the lowest. Read- 
nour Coal ond Feed, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdton 5-4504 tf-7 

BACKHOE DIGGING - BACKFILLING 
for septic tanks, doins, ditches of 
all kinds; sewer lines cleaned ond 
repaired, also fill dirt and crushed 
rock Don Myers, Independence, 
Ky. Fleetwood 7-2798. tf-7 

COMET gasoline, motor oils, fuel oils, 
diesel oils; serving homes ond deal- 
en; also onti-freeze, tires, and ac- 
cessories. Lloyd Bridges, near Fisk- 
burg, Demossville, Ky. Coll Fleet- 
wood 7-5609. tf-7 

REMODELING or ony type of home 
improvement — Inside or outside. 
For the best in aluminum storm 
" windows and doors, call Harold 
Baker, 641 Skyway Drive, Inde- 
pendence, Ky., FLeetwood 7-5671. 

tf-7 

BUILDING or REMODELING? — Call 
Charlie Williams, FL 7-2731, for 
windows, kitchen cabinets, and 
built-in appliances; Miami awning 
windows, Textron aluminum win- 
dows, Westinghouse opplionces. 

52-37* 

OLD OAK FARM BARBER SHOP— 
Vi mile Eosl o f LLL Highway, on 
Hempfling Rood, Atwood, Ky. By 
oppointment. Open every week 
day, except Monday. Ladies' hoir 
Styling. Clifford Cornelius, pro- 
prietor. FL 7-2605. tf-7 

BREED YOUR COWS with Americon 
Breeders Service — Frozen semen 
available at all times. You choose 
the bull, we'll breed the cows — 
Holstein, Jersey, Guernsey, Milk- 
ing Shorthorn, Brown Swiss, Ayr- 
shire, Hereford, Angus. For ser- 
vice or information, call Robert 
Jackson, FLeetwood 7-6681. tf-7 



BE SAFE — Insure your property, llve- 
s t a ck, tr a c tor s, toot s, with Gullu li n 



County Fire, Wind and Lightning 
Insuronce Co., Warsaw, Ky. For 
Gallatin, Grant and Boone coun- 
ties, call J. E. Beoch, Niagara 
3-2322. tf-7 

RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP, Moin Street, 
Independence, Ky. Hours, 9:30 to 
6:00, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day; 9:30 to 8:00, Friday; closed 
Monday ond Saturdoyy. FLeetwood 
7-3351. Rita M Gruen, owner 
ond operator. Shop air condition- 
ed. tf-7 

VETERANS, TAKE NOTICE— On ond 

after July 25, I960, there will be 
no more direct G. I. loans. If you 
wont a home with no down pay- 
ment you must get a priority num- 
ber of once os there Is now money 
available for those who apply We 
will register you and get your 
priority number for you. There's 
no cost or obligation. Act now or 
be sorry later. Herb Ralston Realty, 
Dixie 1-6221, Dixie 1 -6988. 8f 3 

YOUR NEAREST Singer Store is in 
Florence, Ky. We make covered 
buttons, belts ond buckles, button 
holes, monograming, complete line 
of yard goods ond sewing notions. 
Simplicity pottems in stock, scis- 
sors sharpened 39c pair or 2 pair 
69c, pinking shears sharpened 75c 
poir, new hose and filters to fit 
Electrotux cleaners. Open daily, 
8:00 to 8:00. Cavonough Singer 
Sewing Center, 12 Girard Street, 
Florence, Ky., opposite telephone 
building. Coll ATlantic 30773 or 
Atlantic 3-2423. tf-7 

SPECIAL PRICES on wire fence ond 
barb wire. Reodnour Coal & Feed, 
Walton, Ky. HUdeon 5-4504. tf-7 

RADIO SERVICE— Harvey Hughes, 
Verona, Ky. Phone Nl. 3-3386. 

8t-8* 

SINGER. BRAND NEW 1 959 model 
in original factory carton. Never 
used. Does everything. Attach- 
ments included. Guaranteed. Close- 
out $74.50, or $5.00 per month. 
Singer slant needle, in beautiful 
desk, 6 months old, does every- 
thing, zig-zags, mokes buttonholes, 
monograms, etc. - Sold new for 
$399.95. Take over payments of 
$5.25 per month. Totol due Is 
$123.18. Guaranteed, Liberal 
trade-in allowonce. National Dis- 
count Co. MU 1-1070. tf-7 

DO YOU WANT EMPLOYMENT?— 
Are you willing to work? Positions 
open for all types of people, earn- 
ings depend on ability. You can 
earn from $100.00 per month to 
$1,500.00 per month. For inter- 
view, call HUdeon 5-7204. 4t-7 



AUTQ & TRUCK INSURANCE, now 
written to everone, if driving record 
is good; also full line of fire and 
wind, farm liability, and Blue Cross 
insurance. Specials on life and 
polio policies in our big Southern 
Farm Bureou Life Co. John Crigler, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone 912. tf-7 

BRIDGES-COOPER TRACTOR SALES, 
Fiskburg, Ky. — Minneapolis-Moline 
dealer. FL 7-2740. Factory reduces 
tractor prices in spite of rising 
costs; $338 off of list on Jet Star 
troctors. Special prices on turning 
plows, manure spreaders, mowers, 
hay rakes, garden rototillers, lime 
ond fertilizer spreaders, rotary cut- 
ters /brush hogs), and 4-ton wog- 
ons. See us for prices that will save 
you money on these Items ond 
others. 4t-9* 



MITTS ELECTRIC SERVICE — Light 
ond power wiring, new ond old 
homes. U. L. H. & P. wire on time. 
AXtel 1 -6756. Evenings, call HU 
5-7263. • ' tf-7 

CUSTOM F EED grinding an d mixing. 
Southern States feed, seed, ferti- 
lizer, fence, and farm supplies. 
Lipscomb Farm Supply, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7100. tf-7 

WIND INSURANCE— Our specialty. 
Also fire insurance, or if fire cover- 
age is sufficient with the local as- 
sessment company, wind coverage 
con be written to match your fire 
coverage. John E. Crigler, agent, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Burlington 
912. tf-7 

PORTABLE WELDING — Acetylene 
welding or c-tting, arc welding. 
Losey's Service Station, Walton, Ky. 
Phone HUdson 5-7221. tf-7 



SANITATION SERVIC 
sewer lines, and ce 
Rich Glenn, FL 7 
Myers, FL 7-2798 



i 

e&o 



Septic tanks, 

Is cleaned. 

8, or Don 

tf-7 



FREE ESTIMATES — Boone County 
Sanitation Co. Cleaning ond re- 
pairing of septic tonks. Telephone 
HEmlock 1-9641. _ tf-7 

YARD GOODS — We hove a complete 
line of beautiful yard goods on 
display in our store, also complete 
stock of Simplicity patterns, and 
sewing notions.. Everything you 
could, wont for your sewing needs. 
Cavonough Singer Sewing Center, 
12 Girard St., Florence, Ky. Open 
doily, 8:00 to 8:00. Coll ATlantic 
,3-2423 or ATlantic 3-0773. tf-7 



PAPER HANGING and PAINTING — 

F ree es t ima te s, s amples shown In 

your home. Ed Rouse FLeetwood 
7-2735. OLdfield 4-3467. tf-7 

EDGAR SIPPLE & SONS — Welding 
ond fabricating. Septic, oil and 
water tanks. Portable welding, 
ornamental iron, all metal stair- 
woys.. FLeetwood 7-5932. tf-7 

NOTICE— I will buy horses and 

ponies or will sell you either. Coll 
FL. 7-5633. Richard Horney. 

8t-4* 

BURIAL INCREASE now available- 
First time in 9 years. Common- 
wealth Life Insurance Co. See or 
coll Fronklin Butler or Ronnie 
Geek, Wolton, Ky. tf-7 

NOTICE — I wish to announce that I 
am not connected in any way with 
the Hall Dry Cleaners, Independ- 
ence, Ky. Robert H. Hall. 4t-8* 

BRYCE, THE BARBER— 5983 Taylor 
Mill Rood. Open Monday through 
Saturdoy, 8 o.m. to 7 p.m. Two 
barbers on duty. tf 

RUBBER STAMPS — High quality. 
James C. Meece, 54 Grand Ave., 
Florence, Ky. Phone AT. 3-8987. 
■ 2t-9* 

WIRING — Birch kitchen cabinets. 
Free estimates. Chester Sturgeon. 
HU. 5-4237. tf 

SELLING YOUR PROPERTY? — We 
hove prospective buyers for houses 
ond forms, large ond small, in all 
price brockets. Please call or write 
C, B Defers Reolfy, 5542 Taylor 
Mill Rood, Covington, Ky., or call 
AXtel 1-0612. tf-10 

USED CAR VALUES— 1955 Pontiac 
4-door V-8, fully equipped. Price? 
$895? No! The full price on this 
beautiful car is $590 1955 Chev- 
rolet 4-door standard, real clean. 
1954 Ford 2 -door, $475. Also 
greot savings in. older model Chev- 
rolets, Dodges and various moke 
cars at Violett Motor Sales, Ky 
Route 17, Independence. It- 10 



NECCHI portable sewing mochin* — 
Just 2'/2 years old. Equipped to 
zig zag, buttonhole, mend, etc. 
-Guaranteed. Must sacrifice, " $43. 
Terms as low as $5 per month. 
Call HU 4-2481. E. H. Co. It- 10 



WANTED 



•••••• 



SQUARE DANCE— At Welfare House, 
Crittenden, Friday, March 11, 8:00 
p. m., sponsored by Crittenden 
Volunteer Fire Dept. The Welfare 
House is open Friday evenings 
with juke box music. It- 10 

WILL TRADE — 17-jewel Bulova 
pocket watch ond Simmons chain 
for a five-string bonjo. Phone 
HUdson 5-4745. 2t-10* 



WANTED — Responsible party to take 
over low monthly payments on a 
spinet piano. Can be seen locally. 
Write Credit Manager, P. 0. Box 
215, Shelbyville, Ind. 4t-7* 

WANTED — Good walnut, cherry .and 
white oak timber, any ammount. 
Con pay top prices. Buying for 
veneer company in Louisville. Stan 
Sollee, Wolton. FL 7-5441. 8t-8 

WANTED^Will do inside and out- 
side decoroting, carpentering, ond 
electrical work, etc. $1.50 per 
hour outside, $1.25 per hour in- 
side. Virgil Wright, 24 High 
School Court, Walton. 2t-9* 

HOUSES AND FARMS WANTED— 
We need 25 two and three bed- 
room homes, also small farms in 
Boone county, priced up to $13,- 
500.00. We hove veterans with 
low priority numbers waiting to 
buy on direct government loons. 
Will give written guarantee to sell 
your property immediately, if price 
is right. We olso need larger stock 
and tobacco farms. Herb Ralston 
Reolty. Dixie 1-6221 or Dixie 
1-6988. 8t-3 

WANTED — Good walnut, cherry and 
white oak timber, any amount. 
Can pay fop prices. Buying for 
veneer company in Louisville. Stan 
Sollee, Wolton. FL 7-5441. 4t-9* 

WANTED— All Irish or otherwise to 
be at Post 277 Legion Hall Satur- 
doy, March 12, 1960. St. Patrick's 
Donee. $1 per person. 2t-9 

WANTED— Would like to rent small 
farm. See Everett Clifford, .98 S. 
Main St., Wolton. 2t-lQ* 

WANTED — People to buy tickets to 
the St. Patricks Day Donee ot the 
Post 277 Legion Hill on March 12. 
$1.00 per person. It- 10 

Mil RENT- 

FOR RENT — Three-room modern 
oportmenr, private entrance, adults. 
Edna Combs, 78 South Main St., 
Walton, Ky. 2t-9 



FOR RENT OR SALE — House. 4- 
rooms, basement, furnace, water 
under pressure, garden. Phone 
Hudson 5-4216. Floyd Colston. 4t* 

FOR RENT — 3 large room house, ond 
garden, $23 month. Georgia Noel, 
GJencoe, Ky. Nl. 3-3041. 2t-9* 

FOR RENT — 4-room hou:>e, Y 2 acre 
ground, $45.00 per month, on 
Moffett Road. Phone FLeetwood 
7-773,8. 2t-10* 



Card of T h a nks 



FOR SALE- 



FOR SALE— 1959 Chrysler 4-door 
hardtop Windsor, swivel seats, radio 
ond heater. 9,000 miles. Will take 
trade. O. J. Struve, Rich wood Road, 
Wolton, Ky. R. 2. 2t-10 

FOR* SALE — An enjoyable evening on 
Saturdoy, March 12 at Post 277 
Legion Hall. St. Patricks Day dance 
for $1.00 per person. lt-10 



FOR SALE — 50 acre farm, tractor, 
tools and stock, 6 room modern 
house, full basement, all outbuild- 
ings, water in bam, all troctor 
land. .77 tobacco bose. 1 Vi miles 
Northwest of Nicholson, Ky., on 
Bromlodge Rood. FL. 7-2807. 

4t-10* 

FOR SALE — 1950 Ford 2-door, good 
condition, whitewall tires. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5407. 2t-10* 

FOR SALE — Hereford butl, 20 months 
old; also corn-fed steer. FLeet- 
wood 7-5894. lt-10* 

FOR SALE— 1952 Buick, good con- 
dition, $225; FM radio, $15; dif- 
ferent size tarpaulins, cheap; chairs 
$1 eoch; tables, cheap. FLeetwood 
7-9001. 3t-10 

FOR SALE — Locust posts. Clara Cook, 
Goshorn Rood, Fiskburg, or call 
FLeetwood 7-5185. lt-10* 

FOR SALE — Freezer, $35.00. Leoma 
Courtney, 1 John St., Walton, or 
call HUdson 5-4779. lt-10 

FOR SALE — '5-acre farm with lorge 
6-room house, bath, small .base- 
ment, good outbuildings, barn and 
garoge, .4-ocre tobacco base, good 
location, on blacktop road 491 ot 
Gardnersville, Ky. Coll GReenwood 
2-5755. 2t-10* 

Unusual coral formations on the 
bottom of the Ohio River are visible 
in the vicinityy of the Falls of the 
Ohio at Louisville. This also is a 
favorite fishing spot. 



I wish to express my thanks ond 
sincere appreciation to my family, 
mony good friends and neighbors, to 
the Sunday school classes of the 
Baptist, Christian ond Methodist 
churches for all their many acts of 
kindness and sympathy bestowed on 
me during the long illness and in 
the passing of my beloved husband. 
Especially to Rev. J. R. Tockett, my 
deep gratitude and thanks for his 
consoling words thot comforted so 
much and helped ease the pain of 
sorrow ond dry the tears in the lost 
hour of parting; thanks to Mrs. Carl 
Conner and Mr. Mark Meadows for 
the two hymns thot were played and 
sung so beautifully; to Rev. Kelly 
Kennedy for his prayer of farewell ot 
graveside; thonks to those who sent 
flowers, a final tribute to my hus- 
band; thanks to those who served os 
pallbearers, ami to the Chambers and 
Grubbs Funeral home, my sincere 
thonks and appreciation for their 
sympathy and consideration in the 
arrangement of the funeral services, 
and especially the care in preparing 
my husband to be laid to rest, with 
all traces of pain and agony he had 
endured in the last week of life, 
erased Thank God, thot is how I'll 
remember him, until we meet again 
never more to walk alone. I pray the i 
Good Lord will bless you oil the days 
of your lives. 

MRS. ETHEL SHEPPARO 

lt-10* ANO SON 

One farmer can take care of 50 
milking cows today where he could 
hondle only 15 to 20 in 1939, the 
USDA reports. 



Mac s Restaurant 

LLL Highway, V* Mile South of 

NICHOLSON, KY. 

Phone: FLeetwood 7-8121 

BEST FOOD 

in Kenton County 

—GOOD HOME COOKING— 
Open 6 a. m. to 11 p. m. 

Breokfott, Dinner, Lunch, Set-Upe 
to Ge Country Ham, Chicken, 
Steak, Shrimp, Soda Fountain 

Make Reservations for Private 

Parties, Church Groups, Lodges, 

or Weddings 




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Page Four 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 10, I960 



L 



NAPOLEON 



Mrs. Virgie Atho, Editor— N I. 3-2744 

Mr. ond Mrs. Raymond Spencer 
and daughter, Fay, entertained at 
dinner Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. J. 
C. Noel, Douglas,. Johnny Ray and 
Diana Noel and Mr. and Mrs. David 
Peebbles and two children. The occa- 
sion being in honor of Mrs. Peebles 
birthday. 

Mrs. Eva Masters of Latonia spent 
Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt 
Masters. 

Miss Brendo Noel colled on Mrs. 
Glenda Brashear on Monday evening. 

Charles W. Alexander ond little 
daughter of Glencoe called on his 
parents, Mr. ond Mrs. William Alex- 
ander on Tuesday. 

Mrs. Chos. W. Wallace spent 
Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. 
W. B. Spencer ond sons. 

Mrs. J. C. Noel, Douglasjand Diana 
Noel, Mrs. David Peebles and son and 



Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Odor called on 
Mr. and Mrs. Kelley Kinman Monday 
afternoon. 

Mr. J. T. Lillard called on Mr. and 
Mrs. Chas. Alexonder on Tuesday 
morning. 

We are very sorry to heor of Mrs. 
Fred Jones being in the hospital. Mrs. 
Jones is o sister of Junior Bgnta. We 
want to wish Mrs. Jones a very early 
recovery. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Spaulding, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Stohl, Mrs. Chas. 
Alexander, Mrs. G. H. Webster, Mrs. 
Jennie Spaulding, Mrs. Shelby Bonta 
and Mrs. Virgia Atha colled at St. 
Elizabeth Hospitol Monday afternoon 
to see Mr. Wt ^rV. — jpoulqi ng . 



Miss Foye Spencer 

Dixon Show 

on Mondoy> February 29. 




d the Paul 
TV Cincinnati 



Little Miss Anita Broshear spent 
Monday afternoon with her grand- 
mothers, Mrs. D. R. Chapman and 
Mrs. Vevie Webster of Veroon. 

Rev. Barkley Newman called on 
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. McNeely Satur- 
day afternoon. 

Mrs. E. W. Groves spent Monday 
afternoon with Mrs. J. L Hendrix. 
Mt. — o n d Mrs . Leo n a rd H e ndr i x 



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called on Mrs. J. L Hendrix on Tues- 
day evening. 

Mrs. Ernmett Masters and 
Kenneth Masters ond children spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harold 
Vaughn ond children of Latonia. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Ben Blythe of Latonia 
spent Saturday with Mrs. J. L. Hen- 
drix. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Lofe Kendall were 
the Sunday guests of Mr. ond Mrs. 
George Holly and fomily. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Hargis Bonta Jr. 
called at the hospital Sunday to see 
his sister, Mrs. Opal Jones and Mr. 
W. W. Spaulding. 

Mr ond Mrs. Williom Davis and 
children and Mrs. Lillian Stanford of 
Cincinnati, Ohio, were the Sunday 
guests of Mrs. J. L. Hendrix. 

Miss Phyllis Lillard spent Sunday 
with Miss Eva Lee Masters. 

Mr. ond Mrs. George Skirvin coll- 
ed on Mr. and Mrs. William Lewis 
and son on Friday afternoon. 

Mr. and -Mrs. Dean Henry and 
little daughter visited Mrs. Henry's 
parents, Mr. ond Mrs. W. B. Spencer 
ond sons over the week-end. 

Several from here attended the 
basketball tournoment at Owenton on 
Wednesday night. 

Mrs. Dallas Marksberry and child- 
ren spent Sunday with Chas. Skirvin. 

Wallace Hon spent Friday night 
with Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt Hon and 
fomily of Elliston. 

Mrs. Warren Leory god children 
were the Sunday geusts of her parents 
Mr. ond Mrs. Kelley Kinman. 

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Lee Marksberry is in Veteran's 
Hospitol in Cincinnati for on eye 
operation. 

Mr. Howord Noel spent a few day* 
with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Armstrong. 

Mrs. Norman Morris trori St. 
Petercburg, Florida, is visitiry Mr. ond 
Mrs. Walter Mosier on Taylor Mill 
Road. 

The little two-year-old son of Mr. 
ond Mrs. Earl Clark passed owoy on 
Sunday at his home on Hickory Grove 
Road. Services at Swindler funeral 
home ot Independence Tuesday. He 
hod been sick for over a yeor. All 
friends extend their sympathy. 

The little son, Jeffrye, of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ronald Losey, is quite ill at his 
hnm<» with thf m easles. 



•,160 lost their live* between midnight and six a.m. 



OAK RIDGE 



NICHOLSON 



Shirley Tollent, Editor— FL. 7 6881 

Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Dorman are 
receiving congratulations on the birth 
of a new granddaughter, Mary Alice 
Dorman, born to Mr. and Mrs. War- 
ren Dorman of Shelbyville, Ky., on 
March 3rd. 

Hubert King has returned home 
from the hospital ond is getting along 
fine. 

Mr. Edward Lightner has come 
home from the hospital and is staying 
with his daughter, Mrs. Russell Arm- 
strong. 

Mr. Henry Bindel remoms in seri- 
ous condition at Booth Hospital. 

The children of the neighborhood 
enjoyed their two days off from school 
ond spent the days sled riding. Ice 
on the ponds was thick enough to hold 
them, but was quite rough ond not 
good for skating, however they didn't 
have to worry about getting wet, and 
they could slide down the hills onto 
the ice ond clear across the ponds. 
Made us wish we were a few years 
younger and could get out and join 
them. 

The Annie Allen Circle of Oak 
Ridge Baptist Church will meet on 
Thursday evening at the home of 
Mrs. Jack King on Senour Road. 

The Oak Ridge Homemokers Club 
will meet Tuesday, March 15 ot the 
home of Mrs. Edtth Piper on Taylor 
Mill Pike. 

Due to the bad weother this week, 
the Week of Prayer for Home Mis- 
sions at Oak Ridge Baptist Church 
hos been postponed until next week. 



Friends and neighbors wont to ex- 
press their sympathy to Mr. Albert 
Sharp and fomily in the loss of his 
eldest son, Albert Sharp Jr. of Ohio. 

Danny Ryan is getting along nicely 
offer a cor wreck breaking hi? bock 
in two places. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Ronald Goodndge 
and daughter of Rosedale. spent Sun- 
day with Mr. and Mrs. Horry Fisk. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Leslie Armstrong of 
Ludlow, spent Sunday with his par- 
ents, Mr. ond Mrs. Ed Armstrong. 

Marsha Fisk is able to be back to 
school after being ot home with the 
chicken pox for one week'. 

Thomas Armstrong spent Saturday 
with his grandfather, Neuman Arm- 
strong. 



JAMES THEATRE 

WALTON, KENTUCKY 

FRI. ■> SAT. . MARCH 11-12 

8.00 p. m. 

"KING OF THE 
WILD STALLIONS" 

George Montgomery and 
Diona Brewster 

SUNDAY MARCH 13 

7:30 p. m 

'THAT Klr^D 

OF WOMAN" 

Sophia Loren, Tab Hunter, Geo 
Sonders ond Keenon Wynn 




Having sold my form since the ^eatfr of my wife 
and being unable to keep house I will sell what I have 
left (my daughter took what she needed to take care 
of me) at auction — 

Near Verona - On Ky. Route 14 

Sat., March 1 9 

— Beginning at 1 :30 p. m. — 

Gas apartment cook range, 4 burners, same as netf; 
good refrigerator; heating stove, same as new; lot of 
other furniture, some very old; some horse-drawn tools; 
platform scales; harness; good saddle; lard kettle; a 
16-gage shotgun, and many other items. 

Walter Johnson, Owner 

Phone HUdson 5-4538 

Harry F. Johnson, Auctioneer 

Phone FLeerwood 7-2767 



Card of Thanks — 

I wish to thank my friends, neigh- 
bors and relatives for prayers, visits, 
cards ond those who did my work dur- 
ir -j my recent stay In St. Elizabeth 
Hospital. I thank each ond everyone. 
It-IO* L AW RE NCE F A RREL k, 

Cord of Thanks — 

I wish to thonk my many friends 
for trie cards, letters, flowers ortd 
other expressions of kindess during my 
stay at the hospital and since I have 
been at my sister's. I especially wish 
to thank those who came to see me. 
It* MARYALICE CONRAD 

ONE-NIGHT REVIVAL 

There will be a one-night revival 
service ol the Church of God, 88 
South Main St .,■ Walton, on Friday, 
March II, ol 7 45 p m Bro Floyd 
Robinson and the Gospel Ramblers 
of Dayton, Ohio, will be present 

You will find a friendly welcome 
awaiting you Come ond »n|oy the 
blessings of the Lord 



Fish Fry, March Tlth 

The Simon Kenton Bond Boosters 
will hove a Fish Fry on Friday, Mar. 
1 I starting at 5 p.m. at the school 
cafeteria. The/ public Is cordially in- 
vited 



Red Cross Representative 

Mrs. Roy C. Nestor, 25* Main St.. 
Florence, well known for her years 
of work with the Red Cross ond other 
civic and charitable organizations in 
Boone county, hos been appointed 
Red Cross School and College Activi 
ties Field Representative for the en- 
tire five-county Cincinnati oreo Her 
appointment was announced by Miss 
Mable Cnlter, executive director of 
the Cincinnati Area Red Cross Chop- 
ter 



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Thursday, March 10, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Five 



National Foundation 
Health Scholarship 
Deadline April 1st 

Walton ond Boone County High 
school students who hope to win a 
Notionol Foundation Health Scholar- 
ship must file applications by April 1, 
it was onnounced this week by Mn. 
Colvin Cress, Florence, chairman of 
the Boon* County Chapter 

The more thon 500 scholarships, 
made possible by the New March 
of Dimes, will be awarded in the 
fields of nursing, phyiicol therapy, 
occupational theropy, medicol social 
work ond medicine Eoch scholar- 
ship is worth $500 o year, or a total 
of $2,0040 for four years of college 
training. Awards will be made on 
the bosit of ocodemic record, pro- 
fessional promise, personal qualifi- 
cations ond financial need Winners 



may offend ony accredited school In 
the United Stotes 

High school students who will en- 
ter college this foil ore eligible for 
scholarships in nursing, physical ther- 
apy ond oceApottonot th e ropy College 
sophomores moy oppty for scholor- 
shlps in-, medicol social work All 
college undergroduotes who have 
been occepted for odmission to on 
approved school of medicine in I960 
ore eligible for scholarships In medi- 
cine 

^>plicotions for Heolth Scholar- 
ships, the chairman soid, have been 
received by all accredited high schools 
ond colleges They moy also be ob- 
tained from the locol chopter of The 
Notionol Foundation Winners of 
these owards will be selected early 
this summer by o state committee 
of leodirvg professionals in the health 
fields 

'The purpose of this scholarship 
progrom," Mrs Cress said, "is to 
help train some of the thousands of 
heolth professionals desperotely need- 
ed in hospitals, clinics ond research 
lobofotories in every city ond com- 
munity throughout "the nation " 

HICKORY GROVE 
W. M. S. MEETING 

The Hickory Grove W M S met 
ot the church, Februory 2, for their 
monthly meeting Eighteen were in 
attendance, Mrs Mildred Poop, Mrs 
Rochel Forrell, Mrs Catherine Rus- 
sell, Mrs Ado Alexander, Mrs. Wanda 
El Its, Mrs. Violet Lipscomb, Mrs J 
C Reynolds, Mrs Bety Price, Mrs 
Leono Teegorden, Mrs Ann Hungler, 
Mrs Elliobeth Russell, Mrs Ella Moe 
B'Hymer, Mrs: Mortho MoBdox, Mrs. 
Hilda Jump, Miss Ruth Jump, Mrs 
Jessie Fisk. Jessie Bass and Mrs 
Snedengar The group was sorry to 
learn Mrs Evo Corr wos m the hos- 
pital, and all wish her o speedy re- 
covery Mrs Clark wos reported in 
the hospital also 

The progrom, 'By Word, In Speech, 
In Deed." Southern Baptists in Pon- 
omo wos given by several members 
It is .good to hear of the good work 
missionaries ore doing m these for- 
eign countries 

Mrs Jessie Boss and Mrs Cather- 



ine Russell hod prepare? Valentine 
fovors containing candy valentines 
For refreshments, coffee or coke and 
cookies were served 

A book study wos held ot the 
church February 29, when Mrs Alex- 
ander taught the book, "Rurol 
Churches " 

Crittenden Softball League 

Anyone interested in entering a 
teom in a softboll league at Critten- 
den is asked to contoct W R Cose, 
Richord Thompson or Joe S Reed 
The Crittenden Volunteer Fire Dept 
is going to operate the recreotion 
center in on effort to obtain new 
equipment 



Ryland Homemakers 

"Home Furnishings" wos the topic ■ 
of the lesson given to the Rylond 
Homemokers Club ot the recent meet- 
ing which convened in the home of 
Mrs. Horold Halfhill. The leaders, 
Miss Ruth Schmidt ond Mfs. Anthony 
Wolf, pointed out the importance to 
occent with accessories when decor- 
oting a room. 

Mrs. Everett Wilson read the Food 
Searchlight pamphlet on the best buys 
on todoy's market. 

Mrs. George Campbell wos wel- 
comed as a new member after attend- 
ing three consecutive meetings. Mrs. 
Leslie Smith octed as co-hostess for 
the day. Other members present were: 
Mesdomes Williom Domon, A. R. 
Hicks, Harold Ward, Jomes Mueller, 
0. J. Williams ond C. J. Castleberry. 

A farewell party, honoring Mrs. 0. 
J. Williams, o member of over a 
score of years, who is moving to St. 
Louis, will be given by her sister, 
Mrs. William Damon. 

Th e Apr il mee ti ng will be held in 

the home of Mrs. A. R. Hicks and 
roll coll will be onswered with a 
household hint. 

Wheat Growers Without 
Allotment, Notify ASC 

Any farmer who has seeded wheat 
for harvest as grain next summer but 
who does not hove a wheat allotment 
or a feed wheat exemption should 
notify the county Agricultural Stabil- 
ization ond Conservation office of 
his estimoted ocreoge, Williom O. 
Gilreath, choirmon, Kentucky Agri- 
cultural Stabiliiotion and Conserva- 
tion Committee, soid today. In this 
way, countv^ecords con be establish- 
ed ond steps con be token to make 
such o former eligible for a wheat 
marketing cord if he decides to sell 
ony of his groin 

Under the wheat marketing quota 
progrom, ony grower who produces 
more thon 1 5 ocres of wheat is sub- 
ject to o penalty on ony "excess" 
wheat horvested The penalty must 
be paid before the wheat is eigible 
for marketing 

Kentucky Mother 
01 the Year to Be 
Selected Soon 

Some rore women with courage, 
cheerfulness, patience, affection, kind- 
ness, undersfohdmg ond homemoking 
ability will be honored os "the Ken- 
tucky Mother of 1960," sometime 
in ^uprit 

If you know such o woman, whose 
success as o mother is evidenced by 
the achievements of her children and 
who is on octive member of a re- 
ligious body, you ore invited to nom- 
inate her for the title Nomination 
papers may be obtoined from Mrs 
Horry Peters, choirmon, Kentucky 
Mothers Committee, Trenton, Ky 

Mrs Peters says the deodline for 
returning nomination papers to her is 
Morch 1 

Other qualities which must be pos- 
sessed by the mother to be honored 
ore: 

— ExgWpttfTC O ti on o f the Golden Rule, 
a sense of civic responsibility and 
activity in .ervice to benefit the pub- 
lic 

Mrs Peters says she hopes each . 
county will have an entry for the 
contest this year, which will be de- 
cided in Lexington 

The Kentucky mother will compete 
for the title of "American Mother of 
the Year " It is customary for this 
lady, after she is chosen, to be re- 
ceived at the White House by the 
First Lody ond the President. 

The purpose of this contest is to 
bring to the attention of the general 
public, particularly young people, the 
rewards of the career of ideal moth- 
erhood. 




FARM BUI E AU 

ityGMk- 

Kentucky Farm Bureau Fed. 

Organised Action Saved 
Farmer* More Than $3 Million 

The finol version of the new Ken- 
tucky sales tax isn't known as I am 
writing this column, but enough is 
known at this time to soy thot af- 
fective organized action in Frankfort 
by Farm Bureau's legislative workers 
hove already soved Kenucky formers 
more than $3-million dollars armuol- 
ly. 

As originally proposed by Governor 
Combs, the soles tax bill contained 
no exemptions for feed, fertilizer, 
seed ond livestock, but later, revisions, 
of the measure assured farmers that 
these expemtions would be a part of 
the finol low passed. These revisions 
came as a direct result of Farm Bu- 
r.eou activities in Fronkfort. E. W. 
Kesler, director of the State Form 
Bureau legislative deportment, op- 
peared at a public hearing on the 
measure held January 27 to speak 
in behalf of farmers. Many private 
conferences were held also with Gov- 
ernor Combs, Revenue Commissioner 
Scant, and others 

No final decision had been made 
ot the time of this writing on whether 
farm machinery purchases would ex- 
empt from the tax. Farm Bureau 
representatives in Frankfort have 
token the position that if other 
business ond industry receive an ex- 
emption for the machinery ond 
equipment they buy, then formers 
should have the some privilege. 

Form Bureau continues to be one 
of the strong supporters of the soles 
tax as a means of raising additional 
state revenue and for boordemng the 
tax base, but it is against taxing 
items that would hove the net effect 
of double taxation. The whole idea 
of a consumers sales tax is that the 
tax is collected on consumer items 
at the retoil level. Collection of the 
tax at ony stage above that level re- 
sults in the tax being collected twice 
or more. 

Throughout the discussion of the 
sales tax. Farm Bureau has token the 
position that formers wont to pay 
their fare shore of the next tox, birt 
they don't wont to pay more than 
their share. As consumers, they ore 
willing to pay the same tax as any 
Other consumers, but farmers don't 
consume feed, fertilizer, seed, etc 
They buy these items in order to 
produce commodit ies on which o 
sales tax will ultimately be collected. 

Linsay Circle to Meet 

The Maxine Linsay Circle of First 
Baptist Church, Walton, will meet 
Thursday, March 17, at 1:30 p. m., 
in the home of Mrs. Charles Steers 
on Verona Road. 



St. Patrick's Dance 

The Johnson McElroy Post 277 
American Legion will give a St. Pot- 
r, '~ liay Dance on Saturday, March 
12. Music will be furnished by the 
Gene Cohill Trio starting at 9 p.m. 
Tickets for sole by Legionairres or at 
the door. Tickets bought for Valen- 
tine Dance, which wos marcelled, will 
be honored. 

Bake Sale Scheduled 

The children of All Saints School 
are sponsoring a Bake Sale Saturday, 
March 12 at Walton Dept. Store. 
Your patronoge will be appreciated. 

Satisfying Later — 
Years Largely 
Depends On You 

You con expect to live a longer 

life thon your porents Developments. 

in science and medicine now give 
most persons the opportunity to n ach 
"old age," but how happy your later 
years will be depends largely on you, 
says Mrs. Mqryy Browder, UK Exten- 
sion specialist in fomily living, Lex- 
ington. ' 

The constant process of oging 
goes on in spite of world events or 
your own personal feelings. Old oge 
con provide you with many baoic 
satisfactions if you are willing to 
look ahead ond plan for the future. 
Mrs. Browder jjoints out that hap- 
piness at any age depends to a great 
extent on> how problems are faced 
and solutions worked out. 

Those persons who try to hold on 
to youth too tightly neglect prepara- 
tion for the later years. They foil 
to send down roots that would de- 
velop into o satisfying, old oge, she 
points out. Rother than looking for. 
ward to old age as a time of re- 
laxation, they face it with fear. The 
older years, should be o fulfillment 
of the preparations made during 
childhood, adolescence, young adult- 
hood ond the middle years. 

An odult needs some interests out- 
side of job and fomily, she recom- 
mends. Otherwise, he or she moy 
be left lonely and bored after retir- 
ing from work or after the family 
has grown up ond left home. In- 
terest such as hobbies or club work 
can be insuronce against on empty 
old age. Developing a hobby that 
you find interesting and challenging 
is not a childish pastime, but a form 
of enjoyment thot can continue the 
rest of your life. 

The whole concept of oge is 
changing, occording to Mrs. Browder. 
Old oge need not be o period of 
resignation and waiting, but rother 
rich, creative and happy years that 
result from facing he foct that you 
will grow old ond preparing for that 
time. 

Buttonholes on a quality suit or 
coat should have close, even stitching 
on both sides, a firm edge ond well- 
reinforced ends. , 



KKNTLCKIANS 



52 ACRES 

Suitable for subdivision, country aetata, or business; located at the 
top of Independence Hill, Independence, Ky., a fast-growing community; 
city water a possibility soon; 6-room modern frame home; 3-room 
modern tenant house; large barn, croak, ideal for large laka, .06 to- 
bacco base, 35 acres tractor land; vacant; will trada for city homo, 
farm or business, look t over any time; full selling price $665 per acre. 

REL C. WAYMAN AND SONS 

Reol Estate of All Kinds 

623 WASHINGTON STREET COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

HEmlock 1 5107, JUniper 1-4895, FLoatwood 7-8101 



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« WASHINGTON 

By Gil Kt-jabury 

Top Jurist: 

Kentucky is without representation 
on the Supreme Court ond that situ- 
ation makes Judge Wilbur K. Miller 
the top-ranking Kentucky jurist in 
the nation's capital. 

Judge Miller hails from Owensboro 
and is a member of the U. S. Court 
of Appeal* with headquarters in 
Washington. That means that his 
court decides most -of tha -important 
questions on constitutional legisla- 
tion. It can be compared in impor- 
tance to the Circuit court of Fronklin 
County, Kentucky. 



Ha't Contervotive: 

The judge is classified as a con- 
servative by others. But he describes 
himself only as old-fashioned. 

Judge Miller was named to the 
court in. 1945, recommended to Pres- 
ident Truman by the late Alben 
Berkley. His promotion followed ser- 
vire on both the state ond local 



level. For example, he wos the first 
chairman of Kentucky's Public Ser- 
vice Commission. For nine year', ha 
olso served as oftorney for Daviess 
County. 
Born In 1892: 

Bill Miller wos born in 1892, and 
was the top scholar in his high school 
class in Owensboro. He got his de- 
gree in law ot the University of 
Michigan and at the age of 24 hung 
out his shingle as a full-fledged 
barrister. 

Twenty-nine years later, and with 
a world of experience behind him, 
the U. S. Senate* named him to the 
Federal Court of Appeals. 
Nine Judge*: 

There ore nine judges on the 
Court and the Kentuckion, wrtth ol- 
most 1 5 years' service to his credit, 
ranks second in seniority, tied by 
the Chief Judge, E. J. Prettyman, 
who was confirmed the same day as 
Judge Miller. 

From time to time, the Owensboro 
lawyer has been mentioned for the 
Supreme Court, but oge appears to 

tie against htm. — hr- odefition; 84U 

Miller is a Democrat and the Repub- 
licans today have the power of ap- 
pointment. 

Note of Appreciation — 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Wal- 
ton Volunteer Fire Department would 
like to express its appreciation to 
everyone who attended our social on 
February 27. Helen Schadler of Cov- 
ington, won the door prize. 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



NEW 1960 KELVINATOR APPLIANCES 

Washers - Dryers - Refrigerators - Freezers 

For Service . . . Call 
HUdson 5-4900 or ATlantic 3-7351 

REFRIGERATION and APPLIANCE SERVICE 

KELVINATOR DEALER 
Bob Vornhagen, Prop. Main St., Walton, Ky. 



Wanted! Farms for Sale 

For Spring Delivery 

100 OR MORE HOMES ANtTLOTS 

Rel C. Wayman 



Quick Service and a 
Square Deal to All 




»eal to All! J ^ ^-w . 

REL C. WAYMAN 

HEmlock 1-S107— FLetlwood t-«621 



623 WASHINGTON ST. 



COVINGTON 




Due to my health I am unabla to continue farming and will call at 
auction at tha farm, 3 miles Wast of Crittenden, 3 miles South of 
Verona, and 1 mila Southwest of Bullock Pan Lake, on tha Mt. Zioti 
and Verona Road, on 

Saturday, March 19 

— Beginning ot 10:00 A. M. — 



THE FARM CONTAINS 210 ACRES 

Troct 1^-67 ocres with long rood frontage on Mt. Zion and Verona 
Road, hos about 30 ocres new hay (alfalfa, brome fescue and orchard 
grass), tobacco born 36x38, stripping room 12x24, large pond and two 
small ponds, .92 tobacco base — all of this tract has clean, tillable land. 

Tract II — 143 acres with 6-room dwelling, port basement, running 
water, well and cistern, combination barn 36x72, milk house, chicken 
house, 2 ponds and creek, 1.2 tobacco base — this troct is about two- 
thirds^lean land. 

To be sold separately, then as a whole. Farm sells about Noon. 

Cows ond heifers oil tested recently — 4 Guernsey cows, oil less than 

5 years old, all calved recently; large block cow, 5 yeors old, will be 
fresh by day of sale; 4 Shorthorn heifers, pasture bred; young Hereford 
bull; 5 small calves; team aged horses; harness mare. 

Machinery and Equipment — 1952 Farmall Super C tractor, two-woy 
14" plows, mower, drog type disk, No. 5 hay rake, No. 45 hoy boler 
(used 2 years), troctor grader blade, tractor scraper, bull roke — all 
equipment is International; cut-off saw ond mandrel, 8' International 
fertilizer spreader, 2-wheel trailer, rock crusher mounted on a truck 
chassis, complete set of Ritewoy milkers, International 4-can cooler, 

6 milk cons, several other small items. 

Term* — Real Estate, 20% down, balance with deed; 
all perional property, cash. 

~ tuf»h-©tr{5rotinds. • — «-«—— ^.-Not Responsibla ^or-Acciaents. 

Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Rowlelt 

Owners — Phone T Ay lor 4-6141 

Nathan Elliolf. Auctioneer 

Licensed and Bonded — Phona TAylor 4-2809 



/ 







Page Six 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 10, 1960 



Chambers 8c (Urubbs 




• for a 

Complete wxb Sc^uttful ^ertotce 



Main & Alta Vista 
Phone : 



Walton, Kentucky 
HUdson 5-4352 



Kenton Co. Assessment Fire Insurance Co. 

INDEPENDENCE, KENTUCKY 

Serving Rural Kenton County for 64 Years — Adequate Reserves 
;„„ Reinsured Against Excess Wind Loss by Lloyd's of London 

Writing FIRE, WIND and EXTENDED COVERAGE In Any Amount 
You Want Up to 75% of the Value of the Building. 

— : PROVIDING SOUND INSURANCE WITH ECONOMY :— 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Peoples Liberty Bank and Trust Company 

Covington, Kentucky 



• 



We Make Loon. On Home Appliance*, Televisions. 
Radio. — F. H. A. and Mortgagee. 




m f>*» < jr\ 



If youth 

but knew 

what age 

would crave 



..they'd start 

TODAY and 
save and 

SAVE! 



For f u fur* 
findiici.j| 
security, 

M to your 

urinji 
rejuLrly 



ivy's Af E » v^vJjS 



f<*Y °* voul 

SAVING) 



INSURED, 



V5a. " m Tc /«? 
\ c io\" 0000 >yri 



{^RST{r%DERAL 

Savtnqs <cLoan Ats ociatlofi 



501-503 Main Street 
36th & Decoursey 
213-223 Dixie Highway 



Covington, Ky. 

Latonia, Ky. 
Elsmere, Ky. 



KLL OFFICES OPEN DAILY- 




THE NORMS BROCK CO. 

CINCINNATI STOCK YARDS 



Office Phone 

Cattle Yards 

Root. W. Cross _ 
Harvey Schneider 



_ Klrby 1-5062 

__ Klrby 1-5063 

a- Klrby 1-3345 

BRamble 1-6876 



A Live Wire and Progressive Or- 
ganization, second to none! We 
are strictly sellers on the best all- 
around market in the country. We 
hope you will eventually ship to 
us__Why not now? 

Reference: Ask the First 
Man You Meet 



•*• 



YOU CAN EXPECT AND WILL RECEIVE 



W. RALPH 



Stith 

Funeral 
Home 



Courteous 
Dependable 
Reasonable Service 



PHONE AT 3-1133 



Member of the Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



7205 Dixie Highway 



Florence, Kentucky 



Lemon for March IS, I960 





'HEN a prisoner appears In 
court heavily handcuffed and 
with a chain attached to him, It la 
a sign he is known aa an escape 
artist. Maybe his nickname is Slip- 
_ pery Sam. Now Saint Paul waa no 
Slippery Sam, but he waa forced to 
wear chains all the same. Further- 
more, he was ac- 
cused chiefly of 
being a rabble- 
rouser. Even a 
real rabble-rous- 
er doesn't like to 
be called that; 
and Paul was 
anything else but 
that. Tet there he 
was In court, first 
before Governor Dr. Foreman 
Felix, later on before Governor 
Festus and King Agrippa. The 
charges were flimsy, but the chains 
were solid. 

What could Paul do about It ? Two 
things he would not do. Re would 
not complain that he was there at 
all. He could have kept his mouth 
stubbornly shut, he could have said 
that an Apostle cannot rightfully 
be tried by a civil court. On the 
contrary, he recognized the legal 
right of the court; to pass judg- 
ment on his case. Again, he could 
have "fixed" the court. We know 
that Governor Felix hoped for a 
bribe. Paul had wealthy friends 
and they could have arranged it. 
But Paul did not do that 

Till Church In Court 

Paul's situation may cast some 
light on the relation between the 
Christian church and the civil 
courts, or the civil government In 
general, in our day. This Is a very 
tricky subject and the churches 
which we will be studying this les- 
son are not all agreed on the solu- 
tion. But we can venture a few 
general thoughts. The church cer- 
tainly can rule out what Paul ruled 
out. The church has no right to 
say, "The civil courts and the civil 
government have no Jurisdiction 
over the Church of God." If any 
body of people anywhere has a hlrh 
duty to comply with law and to 
submit to proper authorities, it is 
the church. Of course the church's 
beliefs, and its mode of operation, 
the appointment of its ministers, 
are its own affairs. 

If the church must refuse temp- 
tations to stand outside the law, it 
must also be scrupulous not to in- 
fluence law and law-makers by 
illegal means. This goes all the 
way from preachers who try to get 
their traffic-violation tickets 
"fixed", up to a great church that 
tries to get Illegal tax reductions 
or exemptions. 

What then can the church do? 
If it should not stay aloof from law 
and government, and If It cannot 
try to please the Felixes around 
the capital with bribes, direct or 
indirect, what can the Christian 
church do as it confronts the civil 
state? 

Again it might take a leaf from 
Paul. He did try to influence the 
court; but it was open and above- 
board. He put his case truthfully, 
quietly, but persuasively. In all 
these trials the court was preju- 
diced against him at the start; but 
he always won a verdict of Not 
Guilty. What he had on his side 
were facts, and he presented those 
facts so that even skeptical judges 
were convinced. 



G.Hing the Christian Cats Heard 

Here is something the church 
can do, or several things all com- 
bined. First, the Christian church 
needs to have, more than it some- 
times does have, a clear under- 
standing of what "Christian social 
ethics" means and is; that Is to 
say, the church ought to have a 
clear and clearer understanding of 
what the Christian faith implies 
for social, business, educational 
and all other realms of life in 
modern society. Second, the church 
should be more aware than it la, of 
the moral side of proposed legisla- 
tion; which is to say in simpler 
words, — the church should always 
be alert to ask. What Is this law, 
this situation, going to do to peo- 
ple f The church that is not inter- 
ested In persons and what affects 
them. Is a long way removed from 
its Master. And third, the church, 
through as many of Its members 
as are really Interested, should 
keep governors, congressmen, sen- 
ators, mayors and official boards, 
aware of the Christian viewpoint. 
Like Paul, the church needa to 
state the Christian position, to per- 
suade by the highest method — the 
presentation of the truth. 

(Bated on outline* copyrighted by 
the Divides of Christian Ed .cation, 
National Council <lf the Chnrchea ot 
Chrint In the C. 8. A. Relented by 
Community Prett Serrloa.) 



THE CHURCH FOR ALL . . . 
ALL FOR TMI CHURCH 

The Church la the a r e a w (moot ea 
earth for the tinflitlin nf ilnmaw tail 
Sood cttoanthip. It it* ■mcthouee of 
aptrtrual vtluw. Without a SSSSSJ 
Churc h , nekhar democracy i 
tioa can aunrtv*. Thar* trt rear 
rcatoju war mry ncmom aVould at- 
tend Mrvicti njitult and tuna oil the 
Church. ThtT MM 11) For hit oat atkt. 
(2) For hit children'! take. O) Per the 
•ekt of hit community and nation (4) 
For the takt SftS* Church hettf, which 
needt hit morel and nuuml aupeom. 
Plan to (a to church rtajularrr end read 
tout Bibit dairy. 

Day Book 



Sunday I 

Monday 

Tomdey 

Wtdaaday 

Tkarmny 

Friday Mark 

1 Conalmaet 



Inlnj 



Il-U 
il-U 



It's a Rood idea to have a check up every 
ao often. And the idea ought to be extended 
to our spiritual as well as our physical health. 

For instance, how much are we thinking 
about the truths our churches teach us? Do 
we understand God . . . His love for men . . . 
the sacrifice of Christ for our sins ... the way 
of Christian living? 

And how much are we doing for God and 
our own souls? Are we worshipping every Sun- 
day . . . rearing our children in the Faith . . . 
serving the Church and fellowmen according 
to our talents and physical strength? 

And how much are we giving for God to 
use? Do we promise Him a fair proportion of 
our income ... do we set it aside regularly 
as a sum that belongs to God and to those who 
need our help ... do we have the courage 
and faith to strengthen our Church by more 
generous support? 



This Entire Church Notice Is Sponsored by the Following 
Buiiness Concerns of This Section: 



CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE 

Company of Florence 



BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU 

ATlontic 3-2112 Devon, Ky. 



DIXIE CHEVROLET SALES 

HUdion 5-4195 Walton, Ky. 

LOSEY GARAGE & GROCERY 

HUdson 5-7291 Open Daily Except Sunday 

BANK OF INDEPENDENCE 

Independence, Kentucky 

BARTH MOTORS 

"Your Ford Dealer" Wolton, Ky. 

ST. CLAIR SERVICE STATION 

Texoco Gas, Oil, and Tires Wolton, Ky. 

WALTON HDW. & DRY GOODS 

Cliff Ryyan, Proprietor HUdson 5-4000 

READNOUR COAL & FEED 

HUdson 5-4504 Wolton, Ky. 

HAGEDORN & SONS, INC. 

854 Dixie Highway, Erlanger Dixie 1-5233 

WALTON LUMBER COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4163 Walton, Ky. 

RYAN HARDWARE 

"Ab" Ryan, Owner HUdson 5-7170 

LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 

HUdson 5-7100 Walton, Ky. 



DEMOISEY GAS COMPANY 

HUdson 5-4572 Wolton, Ky. 

STURGEON ELECTRIC SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4284 Wolton. Ky. 

HALL Electric-Appliance SERVICE 

HUdson 5-4087 Wolton, Ky. 

DIXIE STATE BANK 

HUdson 5-4939 Walton, Ky. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

Real Estate & Auctioneers Cov. HE 1 -5 1 07 

—BUTLER'S FARM EQUIPMENT 

FLeetwood 7-3081 Nicholson, Ky. 

BENTON-BONAR DEPT. STORE 

HUdson 5-4495 Walton, Ky. 

WALTON GARAGE 

HUdson 5-4040 Chrysler - Plymouth 

R. C. DURR, General Contractor 

FLeetwood 7-3841 Nicholson, Ky. 

MOTCH, JEWELERS 

613 Modison Ave. " Covington, Ky. 

DAN J. ROBERTS, INSURANCE 



HU 5-4693 or HU 5-7262 



Walton, Ky. 



ALYS LUSBY BEAUTY SALON___ FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

HUdson 5-4600 North Main St., Walton Florence, Kentucky 



BRAKEFIELD DRUG STORE 

HUdson 5-4303 Walton, Ky. 



LINTON & LINTON, BARBERS 

Walton, Kentucky 




Thursday, March 10, I960 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Page Seven 



Legal Notice— 

The City Council of the City of 
Walton, Kentucky, hereby invite* 
tea led bids for fuel oil. Said bids are 
to be presented to the Walton City 
Clerk on or before Monday, March 
14, I960 ot 7:3Q P. M., at the Wal- 
ton City Building. Council reserves 
the right to reject any and all bids. 

The bid may be for one or both 
types of fuel oil as set out below and 
the bidder may be ol lowed to raise 
or lower his price per gallon during 
the term of the contract depending 




RAY HALL 

Manufacturing Optician 

Doctor's Optical Prescriptions 

Accurately Filled Broken 

Lenses Reploced. Expert 

Optical Repairing. 

122 Pike St., Covington 

HEmlock 1-1992 



upon the notional market condition. 
The bid is to be computed on the cost 
per gollon ond is to run for a period of 
one year on the following: 

No. I fuel oil delivered at the 
pump house of the Walton Water- 
works. 

No. 2 fuel Oil for the Walton 
City Building and delivered to same. 
JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk, 
2t-9 Walton, Ky. 

Notice to Contractors — 

• Bids will be received at the Walton- 
Verona Superintendenf*! office on or 
before March 18, I960, to build a 
fire exit in the Verona School cafe- 
teria. 

The exit will consist of cutting 
through the wall below a 3-foot win- 
dow ond building about 6 ' concrete 
steps 44 inches wide with poured 
concrete wolls, a wooden door 34 
inches wide by 6 foot, 8 inches high 
with panic hardware. - ..■_ .. ■ 

The pit Is to have a shelter roof 
and a drain In the bottom for future 
use. 

More information may be secured 
ot the Superintendent's office. The 
Board reserves the right to reject any 
or all bids. 

EUGENE ROBINSON, 
Secretory of Education, 
3f-8 Wolton-VeTono School Board. 




High Speed- 
Low Heat 

MAYTAG 

Halo-of-Heat 



DRYER 




NO HOT SPOTS 



Other Dryers do this 
Clothes come in contact 
with concentrated heat 
is high as 200 Result 

OverctryifiR is common 



New Maytag Dryer does 
this . . . Regular loads 
dry II 100 to 110". Ends 
overdrymg, yet clothes 
dfy Ijulty with towel 
wrink 1 "-. 






Hagedorn & Sons, Inc 



854 Dixie Highway 
ATlantic 2-2020 



Erlanger, Kentucky 
Dixie 1-5233 



Legal Notice— 

The City Council of the City of 
Wolton, Kentucky, invites sealed bids 
on CASULTY INSURANCE for their 
fleet of vehicles. Said bids are to be 
presented to the Wolton City Clerk on 
or before Monday, Morch 14, I960 
at 7:30 P. M., in the Walton City 
Building, at which time the bids will 
be opened. The said Council reserves 
the right to reject any and all Bids. 

Bid- forms ond specifications may 
be Obtained from th* ' City ' Clerk ot 
the City Building. 

JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk 
2t-9 Walton, Ky. 

Legal Notice- 

The City Council of the City of 
Walton, Kentucky, invites sealed bids 
on LIFE AND DISABILITY INSUR- 
ANCE for bona fide volunteer fire- 
men while on duty of the Walton 
Volunteer Fire Deportment. Said bids 
are to be presented to the Walton 
City Clerk on or before Monday, 
March 14, 1960 ot 7:30 P. M., in 
the Wolton City Building, at which 
time said bids will be opened. The 
said Council reserves the right to re- 
ject any and all bids. 

* 

Bid specifications may be obtained 

from the City Clerk ot the City build- 
ing. 

JOHN i. ROMES, City Clerk, 
2t-9 Walton, Ky. 

legal Notice- 

The City Council of the Cihs*1>f 
Walton, Kentucky, hereby invites 
sealed bids for the purchases of a 
new 1960 model truck ond dump bed 
with hoist installed thereon. Said bids 
are to be presented to the Walton 
City Clerk on or before 7.30 P. M., 
Monday, Morch 14, 1960, at the 
Walton City Building. Said bids ore 
to opened at the time and ploce given 
above. The Council reserves the right 
to reject any or oil bids. 

The bid may be mode in ony of 
three ways: ( I ) On the truck, dump 
bed and hoist complete and delivered 
to the City of Wolton; (2) On the 
truck (chassis and cab) delivered; (3) 
On the dump bed and hoist alone, but 
including installation on the truck and 
delivered to the City. 

Truck specifications are as follows: 
6 cylinder 1 Vi ton truck, 1 960 model, 
front axle 4000 lbs., heavy duty rear 
springs, heavy duty overload springs, 
8:25x20 — 10 ply front tires, tube 
type, 825x20 — 10 ply dual rim tube 
type tires; bVi inch rims; 2 -speed 
rear axle, booster brakes, directional 
lights, heater and defroster, air flow 
type, 2-side mirrors, left and right 
hand, oil filter and oil bath air 
cleaner. 

Dump bed and hoist specifications 
as follows: 

The dump bed to be 10 gouge 
steel, 10 feet long, 7 feet wide (in- 
side) ond 1 5 inches to 1 9 inches in 
depth with V* cab shield. 

The hoist to be of 9-ton capacity. 

Both items to be installed on the 
chasis. 

JOHN J. ROMES, City Clerk, 
2t-9 Wolton, Ky. 



SULLIVANS 

DRY CLEANERS 

Opposite Courthouse 

Independence, Ky. 

Phone: Fleetwood 7-6181 

Rugs Cleaned & Laundry 

OPERATOR: LYLE SULLIVAN 

FREE PICKUP AND 
DELIVERY SERVICE 

One Day Service, If Necessary 

Open 7:00 A. Ms to 6:00 P. M. 



4 new idca fok a New en a 

LOW COST 

health 

INSURANCE 

. . . with Nationwide'i 
new Family Hospitaliza- 
tion Plan! Offers liberal 
cash benefits . . . world- 
wtd* coverage . . . low 
rates. See me soon! 

ART O'BRIEN 

Independence, Kentucky 

FLeerwood 7-8591 - Call Collect 



""IF* 

m 



ATIONWIDE 

MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANT 
Horn* Of f iw; Colwnbu*. OMo 



Administrator's Noti< 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Robert G. Robinson, 
deceased, ore requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
law, and all persons ndebted to said 
estate are requested to call and settle 
with the undersigned. 

GAINES L. ROBINSON, 
3t-8 Administrator 

Administratrix Notices- 
Notice is hereby given thot Marie 
Berkshire has been appointed Admin- 
istratrix of the estate of Willis Berk- 
shire by the Boone County Court. 

All persons indebted to said estate, 
please come forward and settle. Any 
person having a claim against said 
estate shall present same, verified 
according to law, to the undersigned 
Administratrix at the designated ad- 
dress, not later than April 6, 1960. 
MARIE BERKSHIRE, Walton, Ky. 
Administratrix of the Estate 
of Willis Berkshire. 3t-8 

IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID? 



Administrator's Notice — 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Mrs. Mollie Johnson, 
deceased, are requested to present 
same properly proven according to 
low, and all persons indebted to said , 
estate are requested to call and set- 
tle with the undersigned. 

T. J. CARR, 
3t-9 Administrator 

The Hotfield-McCoy yfeud, most 
famous of mountoln feuds, took place 
' on both sides of the Tug River near 
the Pike County villoge of Hardy. 



Card of Thanks — 

I wish to thank our friends, rela- 
tives, and neighbors for their prayers, 
cards and flowers and other expres- 
sion of kindness during my recent 
stay in Holmes Hospital. 
It- 10 WALLACE GRUBBS 

The 100-foot Broke Leg Falls is 
created by the spilling of a moun- 
tain stream over a rocky shelf three 
miles east of Frenchburg, Ky. 

The two largest rivers in the U. 
S. meet one mile north of Wtckliffe, 
Ky. They are Mississippi ond Ohio. 




Engineered Heating 

SALES & SERVICE 

Warm Air - Hot Water 
Coal - Gas - Oil 

Commercial * Residential 

. AIR CONDITIONING 

Ftirnoce Cleaning 

(24-HOUR SERVICE) 
Repairs On All Makes 

Complete Line Of 
Replacement Controls 

JIM OSBORNE 

Rural Route 5 • Box 3 IS- A 
COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

FLeerwood 7-5674 



Prescriptions A Specially 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 

MIE'S PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



See Us For 

Southern States 

Top Quality SEEDS 



w 



LIPSCOMB FARM SUPPLY 



HUDSON 5-7100 



WALTON, KY. 



YOUR SOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE SERVICE AGENCY 






See The Dinah Short Chevy Show In color Sundays, NBC-TV-Tbt Pat Boone Chevy Showroom weekly, ABC-TV. 



HOW MUCH 

IS A 10-YEAR EDGE 

IN A 

COMPACT CAR DESIGN 

WORTH? 



YOU DECIDE HOW MUCH 
MORE CORVAIR GIVES YOU IN 
COMFORT, CONVENIENCE AND 
CONTROLLABILITY . . . WITH 
THESE EXCLUSIVE FEATURES. 
THEY DON'T COST ONE 
PENNY EXTRA! ' 




REAR ENGINE TRACTION-You climb 
right out of snow, sand and mud where 
other compact cars bog down. 




AIR COOLING— You never have to buy 
antifreeze— or repair a radiator. And 
air can't boil over, ever. 




PRACTICALLY FLAT FLOOR-Here'S 
a bonus In extra foot room — more 
than you'll find In many big cars. 




FOLD-DOWN REAR SEAT-One quick 
flip and you increase cargo space to 
28.9 cubic feet And It's standard 



equipmentl 




BALANCED BRAKING-The quicker 
the stop, the more equal Is the weight 
distribution on each wheel. Another 
great advantage of rear-engine design. 



££3 




FOUR-WHEEL INDEPENDENT SUS- 
PENSION— Each wheel "walks" Inde- 
pendently over bumps . . . and how 
that smooths the ridel 



corvair 



BY 

CHEVROLET 




Ml U-Wt flm-kutic! Smytnr had aut/wrbmd Ou-vrolet dealer for fa* Mitmy,f<*orabki 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales 

Phone HU. 5-4195 or 5-4196 Walton, Ky. 



Page Eight 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



Thursday, March 10, 1960 



WANT AD SECTION «J%W 



Classified Advertising Rates: 25c B4» 
od for 25 word* or 
25 wordt, 1-cont p* 
Adt cat* to advancal 



FOR SALE 



FOR SALE — Used lumber from two 
six-room houses, clean of noils, 
cheap. FLeetwood 7-2897. 4t-8* 

FOR -SALE — Modem bottle gas range, 
glass in oven, electric timer, good 
condition, $60; 10 cu. ft. electric 
refrigerator, good condition, $40. 
FLeetwood 7-2950. 4t-7* 

FOR SALE — All kinds of Good Hay. 
Tobacco bed burners, 9 and 12 ft. 
Elmer Caldwell, Crittenden. TA. 
4-8539. 8t-5* 

FOR SALE — Farmall 300 tractor; 
Cose forage harvester with cutter 
bar and corn head. William Arm- 
strong. FL 7-8662. 4t-7* 



FOR SALE — Mixed hoy. FLeetwood 
7-2915. 2t-9* 

FOR SALE— 5 young Holstein heifers, 
from artificial breeding. Frank 
Jackson. FL 7-7681. 2t-9* 

FOR SALE — Child's pink formol, size 
8, slips included. Mrs. Henry B. 
Sleet, 31 North Main St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. ' 2t-9* 

FOR SALE — Horse colt, 8 months old, 
half pony. FL 7-2251. James 
Osborne. 2t-9 

FOR SALE — Tickets to St. Patrick's 
Day Dance Saturday, March 12, 
by any Legionoire. Music by Gene 
Cahill Trio. $1.00 donation per 
person. 2t-9* 

FOR SALE— P/s ton Ford Dump 
Truck. Readnour Coal and Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone HU. 5-4504. 

tf 



FOR SALE— 200 locust posts. Phone 
FL. 7-2983. 2t-10* 

FOR SALE— 100 boles straw. Phone 
FL. 7-7259. It- 10* 

FOR SALE— Wi ton Ford Dump 
Truck. Readnour Cool and Feed, 
Walton, Ky. Phone HU. 5-4504. 

tf 

FOR SALE — Good used chain saws. 
Hagedom & Sons, Inc., 854 Dixie 
Highway, Erlanger, Ky. tf-7 

FOR SALE — Evinrude Lark Outboard 
Motor, 1957 model, 35 h.p., elec- 
tric starter; in good condition, ot 
$295. Phone HU. 5-4087. tf-6 

FOR SALE — Hoy, clover, alfalfa and 
mixed. Tobacco bed burners, 9 and 
12 ft. burners, used tanks and 
pipe. McBee Bros. Mt. Zion. TA. 
4-8683 or TA. 4-4192. 8t-5* 



Weekend 
Specials 

Thursday, Friday & Saturday 

March 10-11-12 



WE GIVE 




Ground Beef 



LEAN 

FRESH 

GROUND 



u Oil ib 



FILLETS 



FRENCH FRIED 

Fish Portions 

HEAT & EAT 



u I./3 



Red Perch Fillets 



(39c Lb.) 



3 lbs 1 .00 



Banquet Dinners 



HEAT & SERVE 
Fried Chicken, Ham, 
Salisbury Steak 



EACH 49C 



ZESTA SALTINES 
NABISCO PREMIUM 



lb. 25c 



Campbell's Soup 2™25c 

tea, Vegeterian Vegetable, Cream of Vegetable, Tomato Rice and Cream of Celery 



Cheese 



PHILADELPHIA CREAM 

Large 8-Ounce 



EACH 



29c 



BISCUITS 



BALLARD 

or 
PILLSBURY 



3 ™ 25c 




2C C£ || with each 2-lb. package 
_ . of Skinless Franks 

Stamps 
FREE 



or Wieners 

2 lbs. 99c 



We give 4M. GREEN STAMPS 



Check Your WHITE VILLA Ad flflfc 
In The Thursday Post & Times- 
Star For MORE Specials! 

Model Food Store 



WE DELIVER 



HUdson 5-4991 



WALTON, KY. 



i» 



DAIRYMEN... 

Have you picked up your Dairyman's Guide book at 

Ryan Hardware? Stop in today! Look at the Chore 

Boy milker, pump unit and milkers, and stainless steel 

vats. Get your inflations,, air tubes, clear plastic milk 

line, milk filters (6" and 4 9 16"), strip cups, stall 

cocks, and nearly anything for daily needs for milk 

equipment. Fastest repair service possible. Dari-Kool 

bulk tanks and Jamesway Sani-Kool bulk tanks. Used 

milker units of all kinds; used cans and can coolers, 

plenty to choose from; used 12- and 50 gallon water 
heaters. 

Plenty of coal stoves for the late spring. Used oil 
heaters and new oil heaters. 

We have the $89.50 Mono chain saw again, 16" bar 
and chain, with 2 h. p. motor. Plenty of larger Monos 
coming in, 4 to 8 h. p. 

Sandran, 12'; Armstrong linoleum, 6' and 9' 

When the snow goes, come in, we have plastic gas 
covers and Dow Fume, as well as all kinds of tobacco 
seed and tobacco cotton. £ 

RYAN Hardware 

G. W. "Ab" Ryan, Proprietor 

Formerly Conrad Hardware 




HUDSON 5-7170 



WALTON, KY. 



FOR SALE — Locust Posts. John Sims, 
FL 7-5356. 3t-8* 

FOR SALE — Hoy, strow ond corn. Otis 
Scott. FL 7-5328. 4t-8* 

FOR SALE— 22" Col. Torget Rifle, 
$20, 4-power Telescope Sight $20; 
8-ft. Servel Gas Refrigerator, good 
condition $75 Phone HU. 5-4872. 

2t-IO* 

FOR SALE — 1 white formol $7 ond 
1 yellow formol $5, size 9. Call 
HU. 5-4351 or come to 16 Verona 
Rood, Walton. 2M0* 

FOR SALE — Lump coal, $12.00 per 
ton; stoker coal, $12.00 per ton; 
4x6 block coal, $11.50 per ton. 
Ed Arnold, Walton, Ky. Phone 
HUdson 5-4584. tf-7 

FOR SALE — White eggs, graded and 
candled, case or corton, wholesale 
prices. Eggs graded to conform ttf 
• g g law standards. Shropshire 
Poultry Form, Bonklick Station, 
Walton, Ky., Route 1. FLeetwood 
77216. tf-7 

ADDITIONAL WANT ADS 

(Continued on Poge 3)' 



Miscellaneous 



FOR SALE — Dressed hogs, whole or 
half, 25c per pound; fresh lard, 
$6.00 per can. Rouse's Slaughter 
House, Hempfling Rood, 1 mile 
East of LLL Highway. FLeetwood 
7-2735. tf-7 



COLE S BEAUTY SHOP— Across from 
Benton-Bonar Qept. Store. Hair 
cut, shompoo and wave $2.75, 
permonents $7 50 ond $10.00. 

2fcl0 

BOONE TV SERVICE — has moved to 
Walton — 37 North Mom Street, 
(formerly Sturgeon Electric). We 
feature service on all makes. Ser- 
vice call in Wolton $2.00. Open 
until 8 p.m. Phone HU. 5-4284. , 

tf-10 



Note of Appreciation — 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks ond appreciation to our friends 
and neighbors for the many octs of 
kindnesses ond sympothy shown us 
during the illness ond deoth of our 
loved one, Mrs. Gertrude Collender. 
Thonks to Dr. Huey, olso Rev. De- 
Moisey for his comforting words, the 
doners of beautiful flowers and the 
Chambers and Grubbs for their kind- 
ness and efficiency in conducting the 
funeral. All who helped in any way, 
your kindness will always be remem- 
bered by 



lt-10* 



THE BEREAVED FAMILY. 



Card of Thanks — 

We wish to thonk all our friends 
for their kindness during the illness 
and death of our loved one, Edword 
F Jones We wish to thank Dr. J. 
Russell Cross ond Rev George Fiske 
for their consoling words, Mrs George 
Fiske for the music, the donors of 
flowers and food, ond to the many 
who sent cords of condolence, to Dx. 
J M Huey for his services, Florence 
Norman for her assistance, ond to 
Fred Homilton for the efficient and 
kindly wov he conducted the funeral, 
the po'lh orers, ond to all our friends 
who colled. You will all be remem- 
bered 

Mrs. Ivo Jones, Wife, and 
, Sons, Raymond and Clayton 
1 10-* 

* 

March 5-12 m National 4-H Club 
Week. In oil 50 states and Puerto 
Rico, the more than 2Vi million 
4-H'ers, their odult leaders and Ex- 
tension workers who act os 4-H ad- 
visers are being honored for out- 
standing accomplishments. 

Kentucky's 4-H Club members, 
who range~nt oge fro m -10 to 21, 
"lanTTnembers* ot 2,27V local clubs all 
over Kentucky. 



FOR SALE — Grey ond chrome dinette 
set, 6 chairs, extra leaf, $75.00; 
bookcase bedroom suite, springs 
and mattress, $85.00; gas stove, 
$30.00; Admiral refrigerotor, 1 1 
cu. ft., 1955 model, $75.00; tele- 
vision bench, $6.00; rollaway bed 
and mattress, $5.00; brown, tan 
and black wro-ght Iron dinette set 
with 6 chairs, $50.00. Phone 
FLeetwood 7-5609 after 5 p. m. 
J. L. Bridges. tf-5 

FOR SALE — Farmall Super A, 1950 
model, plows, mower, disc and cul- 
tivators; four Whiteface Hereford 
heifers, 1 Vi year old. Mrs. Martin 
Code, 23 Alta Vista Drive, Wolton, 
Ky. lt-10* 



FOR RENT 



FOR RENT — 2 houses, one on Eads 
Road, to help on farm also; another 
in Walton. Otis Readnour, Walton. 
Phone HU. 5-4504. tf 



Agrico Fertilizer 

"Why Settle for Anything but the Best" 

McCullough Field and Lawn Seed 
RICHARD'S TOBACCO SEEDS 

All Leading Varieties 

Blue Diamond 

WIRE FENCE AT SPECIAL PRICE! 

Readnour Coal & Feed 




Walton, Ky. 



HU. 5-4504 



DeMoisey Gas 



FOR . . . HEATING 
...COOKING 
. . . WATER HEATING 



Call HU. 5-4572 



V 



3 



***** ^SLiT^n 



Od. 



Now Airman First Class 







Gary T. Corli.le 

Gory T Carlisle, son of Mr ond 
Mrs. John Corlisle, Morning View, 
was recently promoted to Airmon 
First Class and it now stotioned Ot 
Walker Air Force Base, Roswell, New 
Mexico, 

Honor Matrons- Patrons 

Union Stot Chapter 461 O E.S. 
honored the lollowing Post Matrons 
and Post Potrons ot their regular 
meeting Thursday evening, March 10. 
They *nr Mrs Enos Miller, Mrs. Ber 
nice Hedges, Mrs. Mary Haynes, Miss 
Frances Barlow, Mrs Vero Riedlin, 
Mrs. Crha Afterkirk, Mrs Violet Judd 
Mr Worren Miller, Mrs. George 
Houston, Mr W. F Porl"«r, Mr Virgil 
Kelly ond Mrs. Ruby Long. P.M. of 
Emero Chapter 392. 

Refreshments were served by Mrs. 
Verol Frfend ond Mrs Ado Horton. 

A skit "Motions Circle of 1990- 
2000" wo* presented by the Mrs. 
Lily Cork, Georgiano Robinson, Betty 
Kelly, Soroh Tonner, Ruby Kelly, 
Polly Porker, Phyllis Dovis ond Malle 
Coyto. 

PINER PTA TO MEET 

The Piner P T A will meet in 
regular session Thursday, Morch 1 7, 
at B 00 p m Following a brief bus- 
iness session, the annual tolent show 
will be presented 

The show this yeor promises a 
variety of tolent There will be vocal 
selections ond readings, olso numbers 
on the piano, occordion ond organ 
Prues will be awarded the wirtners 

Hi-Y and Y-Teen Program 

The Hi Y ond Y-Teens of Simon 
Kenton High School, will present the 
program "Let Us Remember" on Sun- 
day evening, Morch 20 ot 7:30 p.m. 
ot the Independence Christion Church. 
All young people ore urged to offend. 





A Modern ly Equipped Weekly Newspaper 
Serving A Progressive Community — Boone, Kenton, Grant & Gallatin Counties 



10c Copy 

Phone HU. 5-4962 



Subscription— $2.50 Per Year 



WALTON, KENTUCKY — THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1960 



Bake Sale Saturday 

The senior closs of Wolton-Verono 
High School will hold a bake sole 
on Saturday, Morch 19 at two spots, 
Walton Dry Goods, Walton, and ot 
Willioms Grocery, Verona Sales will 
begin ot 10 o m. 

Book Study Class 
At Hickory Grove 
Baptist Church 

The Hickory Grove Boptist Church 
held a book study closs on Monday, 
February 29, at the church. 

Those present from Hickory Grove 
were: Mrs Wanda Ellis, Mrs. Jerry 
Teegarden, Mrs Beutah Roden, Mrs. 
Rolph Jump, Miss Ruth Jump, Mrs. 
Martha Moddox, Mrs Mildred Poop, 
Mrs Flossie Snedingor, Mrs Ora 
Reynolds, tors Ello B'Hymer, Mrs. 
Ado Alexander, Mrs Elizabeth Rus- 
sell, Mrs. Margaret Dixon, Mrs. Billy 
Dunn, M rs. Jessie Fisk, Mrs. M ory 



Wa-Na Club Style 
Show March 7th 
Draws Record Crowd 

Despite the cold weather outside, 
"June was bustin' out all over" os 
the Wa-No Club held its second an- 
nual style show Monday, March 7th 
ot the High School gym Mrs. Gayle 
McElroy, fashion co-ordinotor, pre- 
sented models wearing Toni Todd ond 
Vicki Voughn dresses, accessories, 
sports clothes ond children's clothes, 
all furnished by the Walton Depart- 
ment Store. The door prize of a 
beautiful dress, was won by Joyce 
M*nke 

Approximately two hundred people 
were served refreshments in school 
cafeteria by the club members 

The following club members were 
present for the business meeting fol- 
lowing the show: Mrs. Richard Boch- 
meyer, Mrt Poul Bcighlc, Mrs Leon- 
ard Cook Jr., Mrs. Jomes Falls, Mrs. 
Charles Holder, Mrs. Cloyfon Jones, 
Mrs D. L. Moddox, Mrs. John Mod- 
dox, Mrs. Goyle McElroy, Mrs. Aso 
M. Rouse, Mrs. Jock Rouse, Mrs. 
George Ryon, Mrs. Malcolm Simp- 
son, Mrs Dole Stephens, Mrs. Ches- 
ter Sturgeon, Mrs. Barney Toylor, 
Mrs Clinton Shields, Mrs. Lewis 
Webster, Mrs. Jomes Grubbs, Mrs. 
Walt Ryan, Mrs. Harry Henson ond 
Mrs. Adrian McMillan A new mem- 
ber, Mrs. Estelle Christie, wos odded 
to the roll. 

Election of officers wos held with 
Mrs. Charles Holder being elected os 
First Vice-President; Mrs. D. L. Mod- 
dox, Second Vice-President; Mrs. 
Jomes Grubbs, secretary; Mrs Walt 
Ryan, treasurer; Mrs. Paul Beighle, 
kindergarten secretory, ond Mrs. Bar- 
ney Toylor, historian. 

The next regular meeting will be 
held April 4th ot the First Baptist 
Church, ond the kindergarten will pre- 
sent the program. 

Boosters vs. Faculty In 
Basketball Game, Apr. 1 

The Athletic Boosters Club of 
Simon Kenton High School will spon- 
sor a Boosters vs. „Foculty basketball 
gome on Friday, April 1 . 

Anyone interested in becoming a 
booster ond ploying ball should re- 
port to the S. K gym on Wednesday, 
Morch 23, at 7:30 p m. Everyone 
over 25 is welcome to come and 
participate in the fun. Practice for 
the game is on Morch 23 and March 
30 Come out and play ball! 




SOME MEMBERS of the Generol Assembly, which hos been enacting into law one of the most far-reaching ond 
ambitious programs in Kentucky's history, confer in the Governor's office in Frankfort, with Gov. Bert Combs (stand- 
ing), and Lieut. Gov. Wilson W. Wyott Others seated (left to right): Rep. Don J. Roberts of Walton, who represents 
Boone ond Gallatin counties; Rep. George J. Ellis, Jr. of Glosgow (Barren), and Senator Broodus E. Hickerson of 
Lebanon (Green, Morion, Nelson, Toylor ond Washington). 



Revival Services Scheduled at First Baptist 
Church of Walton, March 20 - March 27 



Social At Independence 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the In- 
dependence Volunteer Fire Deport- 
ment will hold a social on Saturday, 
March 19, ot 8:30 p. m, at the 
Fire House. Sondwiches, home made 
pie ond coffee will be served. Mrs. 
Anno Ray Hopinjans will serve os 
chairman. 



In Electronics School 



Moddox, Mrs. Maners, Mrs. Jozetta 
Cosson, Mrs. Violet Lipscomb, Mrs. 
Robert Cox, Mrs Walter Hungler, 
Mrs. Flora Summey, Mrs Dixie Dris- 
coll, Mrs. Rachel Forrell and Mrs. 
Chorlene Mostin. 

Those present from Piner were: 
Mrs. Mary Ofiver, Mrs Irene Mann, 
Mrs. Wourega Rich, Mrs. Melba 
Cook, Mrs Myrtle Bell, Mrs. Letha 
Woods, Mrs. Agnes Caldwell, Mrs 
Christine Oliver, Mrs. Betty Cook, 
Mrs Helen Allen, Mrs. Joyce Cooper, 
Mrs. Wilma Callen, Mrs Bernice 
Mann, and Mrs. Louella Spaulding. 

Those present from Oak Ridge: 
Mrs. Charles Asch, Mrs. Russell 
Yates, Mrs. Paul Newsom, Mrs. T. 
C. Richordson, Mrs. Chester Tallent, 
Mrs. Joseph Wren, Mrs. Sylvia Green- 
wait, Mrs. Elizabeth Egger, Mrs 
Robert Butte, and Mrs. Edward Rust. 
Present from Amity were: Sara 
Schulker, Mrs. Susan Lamb, Mrs. 
Ruth Elliott, Mrs. Barbara Curry, Mrs. 
Jessie Wallace, Mrs. Genevo Speagle, 
Mrs. Myrtle Speagle, Mrs. Frances 
Garry, Mrs. Delta htapier; -Mre^-Morg- 
Napier, and Mrs. Evelyn Hitch. 

A totol of 60 ladies were present. 
Mrs. Alexander did on excellent job 
of teaching the book, "Reaching 
Rural Churches," and it was enjoyed 
by everyone. 

After half of the lesson had been 
given, the ladies retired to the base- 
ment where pie ond coffee was serv- 
ed. Following the refreshments, all 
returned upstairs for the remainder 
of the lesson. 




Beginning on Sunday morning, 
March 20, and continuing through 
March 27, Rev John W. Kurtz,. Lex 
ington evangelist, will conduct a re- 
vival at First Baptist Church, Wolton 
Brother Kurtz, before entering the 
field of evongelism, wos postor of 
Westwood Boptist Church, Dayton, 
Ohio. He wos used mightily of the 
Lord there, to make possible what 
seemed the impossible. For ten years 
he served Ohio's largest Southern 
Baptist Church os postor. The church 
had a phenomenal growth under his 
leadership It has grown in member- 
ship from 630 to over 2100 mem- 
bers The budget increased from 
$29,000 to $105,000. This church 
led fne state in baptisms for nine 
straight yeors, with over 200 per 
year, ond ran over 1000 in Sunday 
school for the last three yeors of his 
pastorate. They built a lovely par- 
sonage, a new auditorium which seats 
over 2400, and they started eight 
missions. He was twice elected mod- 
erator of Ohio State Convention 

Perhaps the greotest thing that 
could be said of Rev. Kurtz was said 
by Dr. Leo Eddleman, post president 
of Georgetown College: "John Kurtz 
has a pastor's heart, it burns with 
great evongelistic fervor. He loves 
the lost and has on unusual zeol to 
win them to Christ." 

The locol Minister of Music, Wib 
Ferguson, who surrendered to a full- 
time Christian ministry under Rev. 
Kurtz, will direct the music for this 
series of services. 

There will be services each morn- 
ing, Tuesday through Friday, at 1 
" o'clock ond each evening at 8:00. 
On Sunday morning, March 27, the 
Sunday school will be brief and more 
time will be given for a great evange- 
listic service at the worship hour. 
te~ po st o r and peop le of F i rst Bop-- 
tist invite you to attend every ser- 
vice. 




John W. Kurtz 



Walton Homemakers 

The Walton Homemakers will meet 
on Friday, March 18, in the home of 
Mrs. Frank Penick, Sr., Jones Road, 
at 10 o. m. 

Delta Delta Member 

Delta Delta Chapter of Delta Omi- 
cron, music sorority ot Georgetown 
College, initiated six new members 
and formally pledged eight, last week. 

Among those initiated were Miss 
Margie Bridges of Morning View. 
Agnes Beach of Dry Ridge, was one 
of the pledges. 



GEO. P. NICHOLSON 

George P. Nicholson, a retired 
building contractor, who had erected 
many of the schools ond churches in 
Northern Kentucky, died Thursday, 
March 10 at his home on South 
Main St., Walton." He wos 92 yeors 
old and wos one of the leading con- 
tractors in this section of the state 
at one time. He erected the Walton 
Christian and Baptist churches, as 
well as Simon Kenton High School, 

Independence. „ 

Mr. Nicholson was born in Mt. 
Washington, Ohio, and was a mem- 
ber of the Mt. Washington Methodist 
Church. He also held membership in 
Walton Lodge, 719, F. and A. M. 
He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. 
C. D. Benson, wife of the Boone 
County Clerk; two sons, Kyle and 
Raymond Nicholson, both of Walton; 
three grandchildren, ond four great- 
grandchildren. 

Services were held at 2:00 p. m., 
Saturday at the Chambers and^Grubbs 
Funeral Home, Walton. Burial wos ' 
in Richwood Cemetery. 

Kenton Com. 4-H Club 

The Kenton Community 4-H Club 
held its regular monthly meeting at 
the home of Harry Redman, Monday, 
March 7. 

. Miss Marcum was present ond in- 
troduced Assistant County Agent 
Robert Maddox. , 

The talent show was discussed but 
no definite plans were made. Miss 
Marcum discussed the dance on the 
Avalon, May 6, for the teenagers. 
She also said the 4-H Council is to 
sponsor a skating party May 24, at 
Lloyd's Roller Rink, Latonia. 

Following the meeting refreshments 
were served ond dancing enjoyed. 



Volume 45 - Number 1 1 

Scholarship Tests 
Given At Simon 
Kenton High School 

The following top-ranking students 
of Simon Kenton High School took 
the National Merit Scholarship Qual- 
ifying Test, Tuesday, Morch 8: 
• Kay Allen, Myra Ashcraft, Jerry 
Binder, Mary Boyd, Pam Butler, Don- 
na Cayton, Myrna Cook, Madeline 
Cross, Victor Day, Gloria Green, 
Glenna Guttridge, Marvella Haggard, 
Phyllis Hall, Judy Hoffman, William 
Isaacs, Jomes Kidd, Judy Lamkin, 
Carolyn Miller, Sherry Osborne, David 
Perry, Rodney Reel, Patsy Roberts, 
Sterlinfg Staggs, Judy Stephens, Sandy 
Stevens, Phylis Simpson, Terry Tallent 
Tom Wainscott, Roger Wallace, Don- 
na Watson, and Harold Watson. 

The National Merit Scholarship 
Qualifying Test is a three-hour meas- 
ure of educational development and 
college aptitude. Emphasis is on 
broad intellectual skills, and on un- 
derstanding and ability to use what 
con be learned, rather than on sheer 
knowledge of focts. 

For students taking the test March 
8, results will be reported to all 
participating schools before the end 
of the spring semester in time for 
use by class advisors. The scores 
may olso be used in many high 
schools to help students make desis- 
ions about college ond the most ap- 
proprite courses to major in. Many 
students throughout the country who 
do not expect to win have registered 
for the test in order to learn more 
about their individual strengths and 
weaknesses. 

The National Merit Scholarship 
Program is a nationwide search for 
students who demonstrate extra- 
ordinary ability to benefit from o 
college education. More than o mil- 
lion and a half high school students 
hove participated in the Merit Pro- 
gram, and in the fall of 1959 more 
than 3100 Merit Scholars were en- 
rolled in nearly 400 colleges and 
universities in the United States. 

Some ) 00 corporations, founda- 
tions, professional societies and in- 
dividuals, os well as the National 
Merit Scholarship Corporation itself, 
' has awarded over $15,000,000 in 
scholarships in the first four years of 
the program. 



." 



"Our Future Community Leaders 



yy 



A/B Harry S. Jump 



A/B Harry Sidney Jump, who be- 
gon his basic training at Lackland 
A. F. B. In Texas, hos now begun 
Electronics and Radio School at 
Keesler A. F. B , Biloxi, Miss. 

His father ond sister, Ruth, spent 
%bruory- U, w^h...htro fc PC, JJttir, JSLOSk, 
to Florida for a visit with Mrs. Jump's 
sutfer, M f s- Etta Hanks, Roselond. 
Sidney hopes to get home for a few 
doys oround Easter. 

His oddress is: A/B Harry Sidney 
Jump, AF 15619379, CMR3, Box 
12352, 3405 Scnool Squadron, Kees- 
ler A.F.B., Miss. 

A graduate of Simon Kenton High 
School in 1956, Jump worked with 
highway engineers on the new high- 
way prior to entering the Air Force. 



Evangelistic Mission 
Planned at Walton 
Methodist Church 

An evangelistic mission will beheld 
at the Walton Methodist Church, 
March 20 through March 27, with 
services each evening ot 7:30. 

The evangelist will be Rev. Clar- 
ence Krebs, pastor of the . Asbury 
Methodist Church, Highland Heights, 
Campbell county, ond the song leader 
will be Joe Young, a student from 
Wilmore College. These two Christ- 
ian workers are well qualified in their 
respective fields. The local pastor, 
Rev. J. R. Whealdon, said, "Come 
and be profited by the blessings 
which the Lord is going to bestow 
...upon us^at the Methodist Church." 
The prayer room will be open at 
6:30 each evening. A fellowship 
breakfast is planned for 8:30, Sun- 
day morning, March 20. The public 
is cordially invited to share in the 
blessings of this get-together. 

Pillows should be light-weight, yet 
firm enough to give the head plenty 
of support. To test a pillow, press it 
down ond see whether or not it 
springs back readily. 




Firemen Say "Use 
HU 5-4141 for Fire 
Reporting Only' 

The Walton Firemen report that 
HU. 5-4141 is for reporting fires'only 
ond NOT o general informatiork 
phone. 

The department requests that when 
the fire alorm is sounded you do not 
dial HU. 5-4141 to see where the 
fire is. 

Last Sunday ot 4-10 P. M. the fire- 
men answered an alarm at the home 
of Stanley Ransom on Richwood Rd. 
While the firemen were out on the 
run the firehouse wos flooded with 
calls by persons wanting to know 
where the fire was. This practice 
musT stop Immed iately be cau se evety- 
time someone is catting on the HU. 
5-4141 number they are blocking tfte 
- fire phone and if someone wanted to 
report a fire they could not. Please 
do not use HU. 5-4141 unless there 
is on emergency. 



Above, left to right, Beverly Jean Bonar, 4 years, and John A. Bonar, 
18 months, children of Mr. ond Mrs. James Bonar, Route 2, Walton; 
Terri Lynn Homblin, 3 years, and Cheryl Ann Hamblin, 2 yeors, child- 
ren of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hamblin, 118 South Main St., Wolton. 




Above, left to right, Todd Ryan, 6 months, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Wolt Ryan, Stephenson Mill Rood, Verona; Connie Cee Perkins, 3 years, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lee Perkins, 31 South Main St., Walton, 
and Elisa Cheryl Losey, 6 months, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. 
Losey, 134 South Main St., Walton. 



LAWERNCE THOMPSON 

Services for Lawrence J. Thomp- 
son, former Northern Kentucky build- 
ing contractor, were held Tuesday at 
2 p. m. ot the Florence Methodist 
Church, of which he was a member. 
Burial wos in Forest Lawn Cemetery, 
Erlanger. Stith Funeral Home, Flor- 
ence, had charge of arrangements. 

Mr. Thompson, who was 72, died 
Thursday, March 10, at the home of 
a sister, Mrs. Sam Maurer, Terre 
Haute, Ind. He was a native of 
Terra Haute, but had lived in North- 
ern Kentucky for 30 yeors. 

He also leaves two sons, Howard 
Thompson of Florence, and Arthur 
Thompson of Miami, Flo.; another 
sister, Mrs. Russell Wheeler, George- 
town, III.; two brothers, ^James 
Thompson of Marshall, III., ond John 
Thompson of Corpus Christl, Texos; 
two grandchildren, and one great- 
grandchild. 

St. Joseph's Cathedral, Bardstown, 
contains nine paintings by old mos- 
fers which were a gift from Louis 
Phillippe, Duke of Orleans, and later 
king of France. 



I 



Page Two 



WALTON ADVERTISER, Walton, Kentucky 



WALTON 
ADVERTISER 

(Established In 1914) 



Entered As Second Class Matter 

January 1, 1916, at the Post 

Office in Walton, Kentucky 



MARK M. MEADOWS 

Editor and Owner 
Malcolm Simpson, Assistant Editor 
Moynord Meadows, Shop Foreman 



Subscription Rate: 

$2.50 Per Year — In Advance 



MEMBER 



;entucky press 
a ssociation /' 



nrwm jini/m u« 



Mrs. Motfie Atha had as a Sun- 
day afternoon gjest, Sol Washum 
of Williamstown. 

Mrs. Prudie Oliver was the Sunday 
guest of her son and wife, Mr. and 
Mrs. Malcolm Oliver, at Piner. 




eat 

as much 
as you like 

at our ■ 

GOURMET TABLE 



1.95 



Children Under 10— $1.00 
4 Under 3— Free 

ROAST BEEF • 20 SALADS & 
CHICKEN RELISHES 

FISH * DESERT 
VEGETABLES (Our Famous 
BEVERAGES Apple Pie) 

SERVED DAILY 

5:00 to 8:30 P. M 

SUNDAY 

11:30 A M. to 8:30 P. M. 



Robertson's 



Restaurant 



2216 Dixie Highway 

Routes U. S. 25 & 42 

South Ft. Mitchell, Ky. 

EDison 1-3232 

Regular Dining Room Service 
' Breakfast * Lunch * Dinner 

ALWAYS OPEN 

Private Dining Rooms 

Eat In Your Car or Carry Out 

No Alcoholic Beverages Served 




Miss Wanda LiViton, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Linton, was 
married to J. W. Rhodes of Tennes- 
see, Saturday afternoon in the local 
Methodist Church. Attendants were 
her brother, B. Linton, and Miss 
Carol Haley. 

Little Debbie Sizemore is ill at 
her home with the measles. 

Little Annette and Mary Beth 
Rouse have the measles. 

Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Robinson en- 
tertained with a birthday dinner on 
Sunday, the occasion being the 67th 
birthday of Mrs. Robinson. Those of- 
fending were Mr. and Mrs. Monroe 
Robinson and son, Mark, Mr. and 
Mrs. Virgil Robinson and daughter, 
Nancy, of Cincinnati, Mrs. Bertha 
Martin ond son, Larry, and grand- 
daughter, Brenda. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lindsey Dawson had 
os guests Saturday and Sunday, their 
son, Horace Dawson, his wife ond 
daughter of Versailles. 

Mrs. Joe Dance and Mrs. Wolter 
Johnson spent Mondoy in the city. 

Miss Mary Kelly of Burlington, 
was the last Wednesday night guest 
of Mrs. Mabel Johnson and daugh- 
ter, Betty. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allen and 
daughter, Phyllis, attended o recep- 
tion at the Masonic Temple, Satur- 
day evening, honoring Bonitta Kloanne 
of the Grand Chapter; L. Terry Johrt- 
son, General Grand Committee -mem- 
ber, ond Marilyn Rhinehart, Grand 
Representative of the State of Florido. 
Miss Lynnelle Flynn was the week- 
end guest of Miss Betsy Jones. 

Mr. ond Mrs. Stanley Allen, Jimmy 
Stone, Phyllis and Paul Allen, visited 
Miss Betty Conrad of Miami Valley 
Hospitol, Dayton, Ohio, Sunday. 

Mrs. Mabel Johnson and daughter, 
Betty, entertained for dinner Sunday, 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Guttridge ond 
daughter of Rosedale, Mrs. Virginia 
Wagner of Independence, Mr. and 
Mrs. Kay Kelly and son, Kevin, of 
New Albany, Ind., ond Mr. and Mrs. 
D. K. Johnson. 

Carl Dameron was the Sunday 
guest of Ernest Hughes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Vest and son 
were Sunday guests of their daughter 
and husband, Mr. ond Mrs. Atha 
Rex, of Florence. 

Mr. and Mrs. Atha Rex, Florence, 
were the Saturday guests of her 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman 
Caldwell. 

V. Q. James is ill at his home, 
suffering from a heart condition. 




When The Crash 

Comes - Be 

Protected 

F-J^&(utual Jnauranom 
^fr\ Company 

J B. JOHNSON 

AGENT 
HU. 5-7102 . WALTON, KY. 



BARTH MOTORS 



USED CARS 

"We Give TOP VALUE Stamps" 



tt 



ft 



The Place of Bargains 

1948 Studebaker lVi-ton truck 
1953 PLYMOUTH 2-door, real clean 
1951 FORD 2-door— real sharp 

To-The-Job Specials 

1951 BUICK hardtop 

1950 BUICK 2-door 

1950 CHEVROLET 4-door, powerglide 

— : PORTABLE WELDING :— 

Snow Tires: Firestone Town & Country 

BARTH Motors 

24-Hour Wrecker Service 
General Repair and Body Work 
HUdson 5-4898 - FL 7-5113 
134 N. MAIN. WALTON, KY. 



M BARTH MOTORS 




Mr. and Mrs. "Bud" Young of 
Doyton, Ohio, were weekend guests 
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grover 
Young. 

Mrs. Ora Stone was the Sunday 
guest of her sister and brother, Mrs. 
Flora Summey ond Neuman Arm- 
strong of Nicholson, ond offended the 
50th wedding anniversary of Mr. ond 
Mrs. Dove Roberts at the Indepen- 
dence Christian Church, Sunday af- 
ternoon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. W. H. Epping of 
Richmond, Ind., ond their grandson, 
"Chipper" Bailey of Indianapolis, 
Ind., spent Saturday night with her 
mother, Mrs. Oro Stone, ond her 
aunt, Miss Marie Armstrong. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dixon ond 
daughter of Doyton, Ohio, were the 
weekend guests of his mother, Mrs. 
Robert Goodpaster, ond Mr. Good- 
paster. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charley Davis, for- 
merly of Kenton county, ore now 
living in the Virginia Gaines opart- 
ment on South Moin. 

Mrs. Ed Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Hess 
Vest ond Mr. ond Mrs. Clayton Jones 
and family were Sunday guests of 
Misses Lizzie and Sally Vest. 

Mrs. Pouline Barnes and friend of 
Corinth, were Sunday afternoon guests 
of her brother ond wife, Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilford Dixon. 

Mr. ond Mrs. William Presser were 
the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Clifford Jones of Erlanger. 

Mrs. Ora Stone was the Fridoy 
and Saturday guest of her daughter 
and husband, Mr. ond Mrs. C. T. 
Pickett, of Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Watts of Cov- 
ington, are how located with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cald- 
well, of High Street. 

Mickey Davis of Kenton county 
was the weekend guest of his grand- 
mother, Mrs. Robert Goodposter, and 
Mr. Goodposter. ' 

Floyd Washum of Covington, ond 
Sol Washum of Williamstown, were 
Sunday guests of Mr. ond Mrs. Her- 
man Caldwell. 

Walter Ritchie of Walton-Nichol- 
son Rood, remains ill at St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital. 

J. C. Acree is also very ilk at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, and his wife, 
Lillian, is staying at his bedside. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Rouse spent 
Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Carrie 
Rouse, who remains about the some. 

The recent Protestant Festival of 
Faith saw Pom Shields, Cindy Shields, 
Betsy and Sally Fiske, Dorlene Still, 
Vondo Noe, Cheri Miller, John Still, 
Rev. and Mrs. George Fiske taking 
part. Among those who attended 
from the Walton Christian Church 
were Mrs. Richard Howard and 
daughter, Flora, Mrs. John Still, 
Jesse ond Bobby Still, Roy Hammers- 
ley, Mrs. Frederico Mann, Mrs. Gayle 
McElroy, Mrs. Jack Rouse, Mrs. 
Cloude Norman, Mr. and Mrs. Andy 
Coyle and daughter*, Ko thy ond 
Donna, Mr. ond Mrs. Russell Groger, 
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd High, and Mrs. 
Ed Egon. 

Mrs. Charles Cope and daughter 
of Independence, were Sunday after- 
noon guests of Mrs. O. L. Block. 

Joyce Miller is a patient at St. 
Eliabeth Hospital. 



Week of Proyer for Home Missions 
was observed by the W. M U. of 
the Walton Baptist Church. Theme 
for the week was, "Behold Your 
God." There were 97 women in at- 
tendance. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Hanks were 
the Monday guests of their daughter, 
Mr. ond Mrs. John Johnson, of the 
Old Dixie Highway. 

Mrs. Emma Vest is now wtfi her 
daughter in Kennedy Heights, ond 
getting along very well. 

Mrs. John Honks, Mrs. Edith Block 
ond Mary K. Block called on Miss 
Ruth Fink, Sunday, who Is III of her 
home on Loreco Ave. 

Mrs. Louise Mann is ill at the 
home of her duughter, Mrs. Frederico 
Mono. 

Wolton Chopter, 0. E. S., will hold 
its regular monthly meeting Monday 
evening of the Masonic Hall. There 
will be initiation. All officers wear 
formats. 



Thursday, March 17, 1960 




Prescriptions A Specialty 

Notions - Toys - Games - Candy 

Hundreds of Other Items 
PHONE: FLEETWOOD 7-3931 



HIES PHARMACY 

LLL Highway between Independence & Nicholson 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



Soil Tests Integral 
Part Of Good 
Burley Programs 

Soil testing is an integral part of 
a good burley production progrom, 
says Russell Hunt, UK Cooperative 
Extension Service tobacco specialist, 
of Lexington. 

For a good tobacco program, one 
must know the lime, phosphorus and 
potash needs A soil test plus crop- 
ping history will provide the needed 
information , 

Few fields will need lime this 
spring, Hunt points out; those which 
will need it likely are those fields 
where tobacco has been grown the 
last few years and where large o- 
mounts of manure hove been applied, 
or green manure cover crops fumed 
under. A soil test is the only way 
to find out if this land needs liming; 
Jf the soil is too ocid, a small o- 
mount of lime in the spring will help 
this year's tobacco crop; if lime is 
not needed (as shown by the soil test) 
application of lime may prove harm- 
ful to the coming crop 

Kentucky soils vary widejy in phos- 
phorus and potash contenV, Hunt 
noted. For tobocco crops to reoch 
highest quality and yield, the plonts 
must hove o proper "amount of phos- 
phorus and potash. 

Soil tests will show whether these 
two elements — potash and phosphorus 
— are locking. Hunt recommends thot 
the tests be done before fertilizer is 
purchosed or put on the soil. 




Having sold my farm since the death of my wife 
and being unable to keep house I will sell what I have 
left ( my daughter took what she needed to take care 
of me) at auction — 

Near Verona • On Ky. Route 14 

Sat., March 19 

— Beginning at 1 :30 p. m.— 

Gas apartment cook range, 4 burners, same as new; 
good refrigerator; heating stove, same as new; lot of 
other furniture, some very old; some horse-drawn tools; 
platform scales; harness; good saddle; lard kettle; a 
16 gage shotgun, and many other items. 

Walter Johnson, Owner 

Phone HUdson 5-4538 

Harry F. Johnson. Auctioneer 

Phone F Lee t wood 7-2767 



HOUSES 

NOTHING DOWN 

We have for sale nine brick 
ond fram» houses, no cosh 
down to veterans with high 
pritority numbers. 

Call Gayle McElroy 

After Six— HUdson 5-4297 

Austin MANN Realty 

Dixie 1-5555 




Callies 



Somked 
Lb. 



29c 




AND 




On Auto 
Insurance 



For real auto insurance 
savings, call Nationwide 
and see . . . the company 
that's first with over 2 
million car owners . . . 
the company with new 
ideas for a rum oral Call: 

ART O'BRIEN 

Independence, Kentucky 

FLeetwood 7-8591 - Call Collect 







ATIONWIDE 

MUTUAL tNSURANCC COMPAMt* 
«V^£' Hmm Offk« Cohmibw. CM* 



FRESH BONELESS FISH, lb. 69c FROZEN WHITING FISH, lb. 19c 

I6A Instant Coffee, 6-oz. . 79c 

DELMONTE LIGHT TUNA FISH-6%-01 25c 

Mother Quick Oats, 18-oz. . 15c 

BLUE RIBBON WAX PAPER— 100-fl 19c 

Jack Frost Sug af — 

(5 Lbs. with each $5.00 Order) 

(AHPBELL'S VEGETABLE SOUP can 10c ~ 

BEEF for the FREEZER 

Grade "A" Sides— 175 lbs. to 225 lbs lb. 47c 

Grade "A" Front Quarters— 80 lbs. to 100 lbs lb. 45c 

Grade "A" Hind Quarters— 80 lbs. to 100 lbs lb. 57c 

Prices Include Cutting and Wrapping for Your Freezer 

—————— ^ — ■ 1 — , > 

IGA Super Market 

Phone HU. 5-7295 - Walton, Ky. 



* 



& 



Thursday, March 17, 1960 



WALTON ADVERTISCR; Waiton, Kentucky 



Page Three 



<* 



FARM BUREAU 



fol 



W 



on 



KMtlKky Form Bureau Fed. 




OPIN LETTER TO EISENHOWER 
ASKS FOR COPY OF BUDGET 

March 11, 1960 
Dwight D. Eisenhower 
The White House 
Washington, D. C. 

Dear Ike. 

"For the past few weeks I have 
been trying without any luck to get 
a copy of the new federal budget 
which you hove proposed to the Con- 
gress. Although I hove written to 
Senator Morton, who is a member of 
the Senate Finonce Committee, to 
Senator Byrd, who is chairman of that 
Committee, and to the U. S. Govern- 
ment Printing Office, I find that it Is 
impossible for a citizen of this coun- 



try to get a copy of the plans you 
have for spending a good port of his 
money. I have even sent a check in 
the amount of $5 50 to the Printing 
Office, offering to pay for a copy, 
but they hove returned it, with the 
notation that the publication is 'out 
of print'. 

This Is not o prank on my port. 
I believe it is time that the taxpoyers 
of this country become more Interest- 
ed In what their government is do- 
ing and proposes to do with their 
money. As on official of the largest 
form organisation in Kentucky, It 
was my intention to haul the budget 
document around the state, exhibit 
it at meetings, place it on scales to 
demonstrate its weight, compare If 
with mail order catologs, ond use It 
in any dromoic way possible to get 
more people concerned about the 
problems of fiscal responsibility. 

With all of the clamor going on In 
the Congress these days for increases 
in defense and non-defense spending, 
it seems to me that a citizen should 
have the right to become informed on 
the budget ond to concern himself 
about it. It is time that the tax- 



payers of the country declare a holt 
to ever-increasing federal expendi- 
tures, defecit budgets, ond non-pay- 
ment of the federal debt. We can't 
do that unless we can create an In- 
formed and aroused public. 

I ask that you use your influence 
to help me secure o copy of the new 
budget. I realize it is expensive to 
print a budget that proposed to spend 
nearly $80-billions of the people's 
Income; but I am willing to pay for 
that cost. If we hove reoched the 
place in this country where it is im- 
possible for a taxpayer to find out 
for himself how his money is being 
spent by his government, we ore 
warther down the rood to state social- 
ism than ony of ous hove imagined" 

KENTUCKIAINS 



YOU and YOUR STATE 
— DOLLARS AHEAD 



when you shop 
where you see 
this sign 




YOU RE dollar, ahead became your SosH Green 
Stampe give you extra values in Distinguished 
Merchandise at no added cost to you, 

YOUR STATE is dollars ahead, too, because So_H 
U a big buyer of your States manufactured 
products for 600 Green Stamp redemption 
centers across the nation. 

So ihop where you oee the eijrn of *kJL J*l 
—Use sign that means extra value* 

for your home State, too. 



V KENTUCKY DIVISION 
' The Sperry and Hutchineon Company 

(49 S Tt>,rd • Lou'.J.Hf Ky 

■ t %H*ni »NO HUTCMINIOI COMF»N» • t ST»BLI*M t D 1S«« 




w WASHINGTON 

By GU Kt-**hury 

Stuffed Filibuster: 

The Senote took time out from 
the Civil Rights argument to hear 
from Senator John Sherman Cooper 
on a late, great Kentuckian, A. O. 
Stanley. 

It seems o shame that to many 
young Kentuckians Mr. Stonley is o 
stronger. But the fact remains that 
he -wos a Congressman, Governor, 
and Senator of his state, one of the 
few men to hold the triple-crown of 
Kentucky politics. 
General Aisenbly: 

Actually, whot Senator Cooper did 
wos to present to the Senate the res- 
olution of the Kentucky General As- 
sembly honoring the memory of Gov- 
ernor Stanley who, until a few years 



ago, was chairman of the Internat- 
ional Joint Commission. He held that 
post until the Eisenhower administra- 
tion. 

Mr. Stanley was a great orator ond 
older Kentuckians will recall his de- 
bate with his Republican opponent 
and friend, Governor Edwin Morrow. 
They stumped the state together, 
having o wonderful time on and off 
the s!ump. 
Si* Time* Elected: 

Prior to becoming governor, Mr. 
Stonley was six times elected a mem- 
ber of Congress from the Kentucky 
Second District. Tobacco farmers will 
remember' him for his legislation 
which curbed the Tobacco Trust. 

In 1915 he was nominated for 
governor and he served during the 
years of World War One. Then, at 
the close of thot conflict, he won 
election to the senate. He spent his 
lotter years as a resident of the nat- 
ional capital. 
Strong Connections: 

Although Governor Stonley claimed 
Henderson os his home, he had strong 
ties in other parts of the state and 
actually started his career as an at- 
torney in Flemingsburg. 

Tjpe governor had o ready wit and 
an eye for a pretty girl, in spite of 
his many years. He was a graduate 
of Centre College and a native of 
Shelbyville, where he wns born in 
1867. He died in 1958. 



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wm 



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^and COST LESS than you expect to pay I 



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Cool - Salt - Heating 
Air Conditioning - Water Softeners 

Schlosser Industries, Inc. 

HEmlock 1-7056 

L. A. KIDD, Representative 

12th and C. & O. Railroad 

Covington, Kentucky 




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ings, etc. 

Pruden Clear Span feature 
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most versatile! 



' "WE SERVE TO SERVE AGAIN" 

BOONE-KENTON LUMBER COMPANY 

3219 Crescent Avenue Dixie 1-7138 

ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



IS YOUR SUBSCRIPTION PAID IN ADVANCE? 



AUCTION 

In order to settle the estote of the lata Lucian and Ce